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II II*. 




ii i- ^ gra-wi 






• . 


Says It Is Nobody's Business 

If He Contributed to 

Lorimer Fund. 

Hines' Secretary Is Mad Over 

Testimony Given By 

William Burgess. 

Says He Would Sboot News- 
paper Men and Do Other 
Mean Things. 

Chicago. April 22. — Christian F. 
Wlehe, secretary of the Edward Hines 
Lumber company, who boasted, ac- 
cording^ to testimony given by William 
Burgrfss of Duliith before the Helm 
Investigating committee at Springfield, j 
that he had given $10,000 toward a 
fund to help elect William Lorimer to 
the United ."States senate, declared 
picturescjuely yesterday that it was 
none of any one's business whether 
he had or had not given to such a 
fund. Much said by Mr. Wiehe, who 
was talking over the telephone from 
his home at ir."0 West Jackson bov*le- 
vard. cannot be printed because of 
profanity which dotted his remarks. 

"Have you read the stories of the 
Lorimer investigation, Mr. Wiehe?" he 

"What do you newspapers mean by 
printing such stuff and besmirching a 
mans character?" was the ans^'^i" 
given. "A man can work years build- 
ing up his character and business and 
then vou blast it because somebody 
wants" to talk about him." 

"I>id vou .subscribe 110.000 to a fund 
to elect' Mr. Lorimer to the senate?" 
Wunld Shoot »wH|»aper M*n. 

"Its none of vour business whether 
I did or not." he" shouted. "The news- 
papers of Chicago ought to be crucified 
1 d like to shoot the whole bunch of 
newspaper men in Chicago." 

"I>ld you eve r talk with W llliam Bur- 

( Continued on page 10, fifth column.) 

becomes law 

Governor Signs Bill Providing 

for Direct Nomination of 


St. Paul. Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.; — Governor Eberhart 
this morning signed the Joseph R. 
Keefe bill providing for the nomina- 
tion of United States senators by di- 
rect vote of the people, making the 
"Oregon plan" a law In this state. The , 
bill passed the house unanimously and | 
there were but six opposing votes on j 
the final passage of the measure in 
the senate. , 

James A. Tawney. In a speech In Mln- 
neapulls last night, questioned the con- 
stitutionality Of the law, but the gov- 
ernor says that he can find no point 
at which the bill can be seriously at- 
tacked along that line. While he does 
not consider the bill perfect, it was 
passed by a large vote by the legisla- 
ture and as he believes in the principle 
he could not justify himself in veto- 
ing It. 


Three Persons Killed in St. 

Louis By Explosion of 

Gasoline Tank Car. 






.n-?«° ty •"■ 


Gomez Authorized to Begin 

Negotiations With Mexican 


Armistice to Cover Zone Be- 
tween Juarez and City 
of Chihuahua. 

Madero Does Not Insist on 

Immediate Resignation 

of Diaz. 

Chosen Head of the Daughters of the 
American Revolution After Warm 
Contest With Mrs. William C. 

is pleased 

Highly Gratified With News 

of Agreement to an 


Both United States and Mexico 

Will Be Relieved of 


St. Louis, Mo.. April 22.— An explo- 
sion of a tank car filled with gasoline 
here today killed three persons and in- j 
iured nine others, four of them perhaps i 
fatally. The car was standing on the | 
^Vabash tracks at the plant of the 
Bell Oil company. , . „„, , 

The dead are: MRS. EMMA DELI- | 
VITZ, a railroad watchman and a pe- 
destrian. . ., , 

Their clothes were blown from their 
bodies and all were found more than 
100 feet from the car. Four of the in- 
jured at the city horpital, according to 
attendants cannot iive because of tho 
extent of the burns. 

Three small buildings caught fire 
from the blazing fluid and were partial- 
ly destroyed. »j 

midst of soldiers 

Prince Henry of Prussia Has 

Thrilling Experience in 


Darmstadt. Germany, April 22. — 
Prince Henry of Prussia had a thrilling 
txperience while flying in an aeroplane 
■with August Euler over the military 
parade grounds today. The aviators 
were sailing along at a good clip, hav- 
ing made thirty-four miles in a circu- 
lar course in forty minutes, when a 
cylinder in the machine broke and 
compelled the prince, who was operat- 
ing the aeroplane, to make a hasty 
descent, which, however, was accom- 
plished successfully. There was not 
time in which to choose a landing and 
the aviators came down In the midst 
of a drilling regiment of soldiers who 
were obliged to scatter to avoid bemg 
hurt. I 

Washington, April 22.— PP^^sident 
Tfaft received the news of the arrange- 
ment for an armistice in Mexico with 
undisguised satislactlon. He was quick 
to inform the members of his cabinet 
and summoned Secretary of War Dick- 
Ins.-n especially, for a short confer- 
ence. The secretary was visibly pleased 
when he left the Wliite House. Th«e 
president's first information came from 
the Associated Press dispatches. 

It is believed that the armistic will 
relieve both the Mexican and United 
States governments of an embarrassing 
tangle over the Douglas incidents. The 
president, though somewhat disturbed 
by occurrences in Mexico, has never 
abandoned hope that the warring fac- 
tions would be pacified. He has been 
confident that Senor de la Barra would 
be instrumental in restoring Mexico 
to tranquility, and the fact that the 
former ambassador has participated in 
the negotiations for bringing about an 
armistice has pleased the president 
very much. 

Zone Not Yet Certain. 
Asked what was comprehended by 
"the zone between Juarez and the city 
of Chihuahua," in which the armistice 
is to be effected. Dr. Gomez declared 
he was not yet certain but expected a 
more definite statement soon. 

In his original proposal he had Indi- 
cated to the insurgent leaders the ne- 
cessTlv of an armistice in the state of 
Chihuahua and the northern part of 
Sonora, which include those parts of 
Mexico contiguous to the United States 
where disturbances have been most 
frequent. .. ^ tu » 

He Intimated that it the zone did not 
include most of the American border 
he would make such a suggestion, as 
he was desirous of forestalling any 
further complications on the boundary 

Dr. Gomez Is said to be strongly of 
the belief that peace negotiations 
should be conducted on Mexican terri- 
tory and at some city where neither 
federal nor insurgent forces are In evi- 
dence He believes that the presence 
of arms too near the scene of negotia- 
tions would have a disquieting effect 
on the proceedings. 


$ Madero'n Camp, via El Paso, Tex., * 
i April 22. — PrOMpeotii of peace in * 
^ Mexico bei-aine roNeate today wlien » 
^ Gen. Madero In an Interview vilth * 
^ the AHxoclated Press correitpond- 
^ ent declared that he had never, 
^ and dueH not now, innlMt upon the 
^ Immediate rettlRnatlon of Prenl- 

* dent Dlax an a neoe»>iary prellm- 

* inary to the MlKning of a peace 

* pact. * 

This admission was so startling that 
the correspondent repeated the gen- 
eral's word to Gen. Madero and asked 
If that was the statement he wished to 
make. He replied that the statement 
was correct and added: 

"It has been said that I sent an 
ultimatum to President Diaz Insisting 
that he must resign. I did not do so. 
I would like to see the revolution 
ended peacefully. I want no further 

"I have always been willing to make 
concessions to bring the war to an end 
and there is no personal sacrifice I 
would not make. It must be borne in 
mind, however, that there can be no 
peace the terms of which are not satis- 
factory to the Mexican people. 

"All my officers are In perfect ac- 
cord with my views. Not one will try 
to continue the rebellion if they find 
that honorable terms are to be had 
and that the people of Mexico will 
receive those rights guaranteed by the 
constitution. "Uhen 1 say that my' 
officers agree with me, it Includes 
Pancho Villa; Villa, like the rest of us. 
is fighting for a principle, not for the 
love of fightings" 

Gen. Madero gave out the Interview 
after an early morning conference with 
Ills subordinate chiefs. Blanco. Salavar, 
Villa, Garibaldi and Orozco. Villa per- 
sonally confirmed the statement that 
any terms acceptable to Madero would 
be accepted by him. 

With reference to Dr. Gomez's an- 


In Juarez Zone Must Be 
Stepped When Ar- 
mistice Begins. 

This Is One of the Condi- 
tions Imposed By Gen. 

Federal and Rebel Troops 

Are Now Within Rifle 


X^'v- '>""'^ 

— CopjrlKhted by George r,r»nthain Bain. 



Indianapolis. Ind., April 22.— George 
M. f'Lefty' ) Craig, pitcher of the In- 
dianapolis association club, w;ho was 
shot through the abdomen late last 
night while in his room at the clubs 
training quarters. Is still alive this 
morning, but the nhysiclans at the city 
hospital, where he was taken, give 
little hope for his recovery. 

There is considerable mystery at- 
tached to the shooting and the police 
at first were Inclined to scoff at Craig s 
statement that he had been shot by a 
burglar, who had entered his room. 
This morning, however, the police say 
they are working on that theory. 

Craigs home is in Philadelphia, but 
Indianapolis bought him from the 
Trenton club of the Tri-State league 

, last season. He is 24 years old and un- 

(Continued on page 6, third column.) i married. 

El Paso, Tex., April 22.— "Gen. Ma- 
i dero has agreed to delay his contem- 
plated attack on Juarez pending peace 
' negotiations providing the government 
will, on its part, bind Itself to move 
no troops, particularly in the direction 
of Juarez. Before It can be said that 
an armistice has been arranged word 
must come from the City of Mexico 
that the movement of troops in the 
Juarez rone has been ordered stopped." 
In these words members of the peace 
I mission today described the situation 
when shown the announcement made 
bv Dr. Gomez, the insurrecto represen- 
tative at Washington. 

Gen. Madero is now laying on his 
arms awaiting a replv from the Mexi- 
can capital as to its willingness to en- 
ter Into the proposed armistice. It Is 
believed that the truce will be ar- 
ranged. , ,„ . 
The next step on the program will be 

(Continued on page 5, second column.) 

probably killed 

— Onpyrlglited by OwTge Sranlham Bain. 



Caruso Goes to SL Januarius 

to Regain His Lost 


Passenger Train Plunges 

Down Rocky Gorge in 

South Africa. 

i Cape Town, Union of South Africa, 
April 22. — A passenger train on the 
Kioeira railroad plunged to destruc- 
tion In a rocky gorge, 250 feet deep 
through the collapse of the Blaau- 
krantz bridge, thirteen miles from 
Grahamstown, today. Thirty pas- 
sengers were carried down with the 

I coaches and are supposed to have 
been killed, though no details as to 

ithe casualties have been received. 

Despairs of Recovering It 

Through Any liuman 



»»»*»»»)K *4^ »»J > o lo K»»»»»»»*»)K»* »»»' 

JN^ »»»»»»»»»»**»»*»**«*»»»»*»*»*') | (»»»»») | (»**) > 


The San Nicolas Believed to 

Have Foundered at 


Rio Janeiro, April 22.— The Ger- 
man steamer San Nicolas is reported 
lost between this port and Santos. 

The San Nicolas sailed for Santos 
from Hamburg March 10 by way of 
Tenerlffe March 25. The San Nicolas 
Is owned by the Hamburg-Sudamerl- 
kanische of Hamburg and is of 3,041 
tons net register. She was built at 
Hamburg in 1897, her principal di- 
mensions being, length, 375 feet; 
beam, 40 feet; depth. 27 feet. 

The San Nicolas is engaged prin- 
cipally In freight traffic. She has ac- 
commodations for a few second cabin 
passengers, but would be unlikely 
to have on board many, if any, per- 
sons outside the crew. 

Rome. Italy, April 22.— Despairing of 
regaining his lost voice through hu- 
man agency, Enrico Caiuso will seek 
cure through a miracle of St. Januarius. 
Should he receive the benefit he pious- 
ly hopes for he will offe • a sliver bust 
of himself to St. Januarus. 

Claffariello, a Neapolitan sculptor 
who obtained notoriety through his 
trial for wife murder (cf which crime 
he was acquitted), recently exhibited 
in Florence a plaster bust of Caruso. 
This was considered a striking like- 
ness of the singer, an<l the sculptor 
told a friend he intended to have It 
cast in bronze. Recently, however, 
Ciffariello received a letter from Ca- 
ruso, then in New York, ordering the 
bust to be cast in solid silver, regard- 
less of expense. 

In his letter the fairous tenor ex- 
plained that he intended to give the 
statue as a votive offering to the saint 
through whose Intercession he hopes 
to recover his lost voice. He is said 
to be firmly convinced that the only 
effective remedy for his throat trouble 
lies In the miraculous power of St. 
Januarius, who blood, preserved In 
a glass vial In the I'aoles cathedral, 
is said to boil twice a year, when the 
saint's feast is celebrated. May a and 
Sept 19 

Caruso, it is reported, intends per- 
sonally to witness the miracle of the 
boiling blood, and if ho is cured will 
offer the silver bust, to be placed in a 
conspicuous position en the saint s 



Auditors Never Know What 

the Camorrists WiD 

Do NexL 

Two Men and One Woman 

Are Examined By the 


One, an Exporter, Says He 

Hopes Trial Will Help 


Vlterbo, Italy, April 22.— There is not 
a dull moment In the trial of the Ca- 
morri.3ts. The budltors never know 
what to expect, but they crowd every 
available place in the court of the as- 
sizes daily, fully assured of some sort 
of entertainment. Today it was Vln- 
cenzo Avollo, the butcher, who disputed 
the law with the judge; Antonio Per- 
cuoco. the seller of tortoise shells, 
frankly expressing the hope that he 
would get Eome free advertising out of 
his misfortunes, and Maria Stendaido, 
••the beauty of Naples," who chose im- 
prisonment rather than betray the man 
she loved, that were the principal per- 
formers in this strange mixture of com- 
edy and pathos. , , . , 

The two men are charged with being 
present at the meeting of Camorrlst 
leaders at the Alda tavern in Bagnoll 
on May 26, 1906. when Gennaro <"uoc- 
colo was condemned to death. 'W heu 
Avollo doffed the apron of his meat 
shop for other attire he chose the best 
in texture and cut, and when called for 
interrogation this morning he fairly 
dazzled the spectators with his fash- 
ionable array. He Is a handsome man, 
but none was prepared for the ora- 
torical exhibition whlcli he made. He 
spoke like a scholar. 

Claims He Should Not Be Held. 
Avollo made the usual unqualified 
denial of guilt, but went further and 
at the proper moment drew from hla 
pocket a small copy of the Italian 
criminal code and from it read passage 
after passage in support of his claim 
that there was no excuse In law for 
his detention as a suspect In the 
Cuoccolo case. 

President Bianchi listened attentive- 
ly for some time appearing much in- 
terested and when he thought the 
court and Jury had been sufficiently 
instructed in the law Interrupted: 
. "IJut, Avolio, you usurp my profes- 
sion." , , . 
Unabashed, the prisoner responded: 
"I might say as much more, but 
I don't wish to steal the thunder of 
my lawyer." 

Ah Innocent ax a Babe. 
Antonio Percuoco. smiling gracious- 
ly, was next called for examination. 
He assured th e court and Jury that 

(Continued on page 6, third column.) 

CLOCf</lV/<^ 'THe SPEEDERS -,_ . ^ 

HOW FAST HE WAS RUNHtuC^ WO^Li , .?!!sf-coP" J^/W^^rife, 

WORK ^NX^MO^^- ^ ^^ ^"cr"^^^^o.^^'^|<^ 




3peej>ee5-wn-i.'*PiEA3£ ^tallt^veir. 

In Mysterious Explosion and 

Fire Which PartiaUy 

Wreck Hcuse. 

Parkersburg. W. Va., April 22.—- 
One person was killed, another fatal- 
ly injured and a third seriously hurt 
in a mysterious explosion and fire 
which partially wrecked the house 
occupied by the family of William 
Caskey, a prominent business man, 
here early today. 

W E. Curry, manager of the 
Parkersburg Chair company, was 
killed, Mrs. William Caskey so badly 
injured that she probably will die. 
and her son, William badly burned. 

The cause of the explosion and 
other circumstances surrounding the 
affair are being inveutigated by the 
police authorities. 


Washington. April :2.-The Daugh- 
ters of the American Revolution met 
today In the closing: session of the 
twentieth annual continental congress 
With Mrs. Matthew T. Scott re-elected 
1 resident general and her entire ticket 
In office, and with Mr?. Story, the op- 
Dosition candidate, pledged to support 
the administration, at she announced 
last night, a comparatively peaceful 
year In the organization Is looked for. 

In addition to the election of one 
vice president general to fill a vacancy, 
soma unfinished business was taken up 
at today's session. Many of the dele- 
gates already have departed for their 


Fifipinos Ask Speaker and 

Other Democrats to 

Visit Them 

Washington, April 22. — Speaker 
Champ Clark and other Democrats of 
the house of representatives who have 
taken Interest in the Philippines today 
were invited by Commissioner Mauel 
L. Quezon to visit the islands as guests 
of tlie Filipinos. The invitations were 
extended by direction of the Philip- 
pine assembly. A cablegram received 
by Mr. Quezon from Sergio 0.sinen«i, 
speaker of the assembly, was as foi- 

"If Speaker Champ Clark and other 
congressmen will come to the Philip- 
pines we will not only show that our 
hospitality goes hand In hand with our 
high aspirations for freedom, but will 
give the American people the oppor- 
tunity to learn the fitness of the Fili- 
pino for independence. In giving the 
Filipinos their independence the Amer- 
ican people will be complying with the 
sacred duties they have assumed be- 
fore the world and the Philippine 
islands. Such action will prompt the 
eternal gratitude of the Filipinos to- 
wards America, In whose justice we 
still have confidence. Invite them. 


"Farmers' Free list" 
Probably Come Up in 
House Monday. 

Washington, April 22.— Both branches 
of congress rested today. For the 
house members yesterday's adjourn- 
ment over Saturday offered the first 
respite from daily sessions since the 
Democrats completed their organiaa- 

The next business In the house Is 
expected to be the "farmers' free list 
bill This has been brought in to off- 
set "some of the dissatisfaction farmtra 
feel because of Canadian reciprocity, 
nutting upon them, as they believe, most 
of the burdens of the anticipated free 
trade relations with Canada. 

When the Canadian bill reaches the 
senate on Monday It will be plunged 
Into an unorganized body. The com- 
mittee vacancies have not been fille« 
and a split between the regular and 
insurgent factions over the refusal of 
the majority to accept the insurgents 
as a distinct organisation promises 
further delay In the announcement ot 
the committees. It probably will be 
.two or three weeks before the Ca- 
I nadlan reciprocity bill emerges from 

the finance committee. 


^ ,.i m i_t tm fi t m Ji, \(' r \--.K ►*♦• 

J> ' i ■ 




■ <» » *»*« 




t i 







April 22, 1911. 


Cloquet. Minnn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — At high noon yes- 
terday Miss Winnie McGillvray, eld- 
est daiiKhter of Mr. and Mrs. Mal- 
colm McGillvray. waa married to 
Charles A. Gross. Mr. Gross is the 
secret.iry of the boys" department at 
the Y. M. C. A., and came here from 
AUt-ntown, Pa., about a year aso. 
Kev. *'. \V. Lowrie. pastor of the 
Presbyterian church, performed thu 
ceremony at the home of the bride's 
parents in tlie presence of relatives 
and a small party of invited guests. 
Mr. and Mrs. Gross left in the after- 
noon for a brief trip to the Twin 

^VF:ATHK^l — showers to- 
rluht or Sunday; not much 
change in temperature; mod- 
erate northeasterly winds. 




Superior St at Second Avenue West. 


School Principals Working to 

Encourage Children in 


Good Work Being Done in 

Salter and Irving 



are equal to th«» 
nsulur $3..">0 and 
$4 kinls. Save the 
extra dollar. 

l<i:i>AI III N (; 1 .s 

the best to be had 
at any price. 

See our windows, "where the birds 




I want to tell you in a few words 
what Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root did 
for me, believing that my testimony 
may do some other suffering person 
a great deal of good. 

About six years ago, I was dan- 
gerously ill, consulted three doctors, 
all of whom said I had kidney 
trouble. One of the doctors analyzed 
my urine and reported that I had 
gravel, and further said that In order 
to rtgain my healtli and life, an 
operation would be necessarj-. I did 
not want to be operated on as I was 
afraid that I would not recover. 
Someone told me of Dr. Kilmer's 
Swamp-Root and said it was a re- 
liable medicine for kidney trouble, 
so I decided to try it and went to 
Mr. Rose, the druggist, at 303 Cen- 
tral Ave., Minneapolis, and bought a 
bottle, took it. noticed results and 
continued taking it until I was en- 
tirely cured. 

Having been free from any kid- 
ney trouble for over six years. I con- 
sider I am absolutely cured and know 
that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root has 
the credit. 

I never fail to tell my friends about 
your remedy, as I believe it is the 
best of its kind. Your U & O Oint- 
ment is also very good. We are 
never without a jar in our house. 

Yours very truly, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

State of Minnesota. ) 
County of Hennepin \ 

Personally appeared before me this 
23rd day of Sept. 1909, Mrs. Margaret 
E. Anderson of the City of Minne- 
apolis of the State of Minnesota, who 
subscribed the above, and on oath 
says that the same is true in sub- 
stance and in fact. 


Notarj' Public. 

Commission expires March 26, 1914. 


Letter to 
Dr. Kilmer A Co., 
liiughnintoD, X. Y. 

Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You 

Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing- 
hamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. 
It will convince anyone. You will 
also receive a booklet of valuable in- 
formation, telling all about the kid- 
neys and bladder. When writing be 
sure and mention the Duluth Daily 
Herald. Regular fifty-cent and one- 
dollar size bottles for sale at all 
drug st')res. 


For rent to man and wife for one 
year, completely fUBnish<ed, ready 
for iiousekeepiiig. six rooms modern, 
upper side of Flryt street, between 
Eightb and Ninth .ivenues east. 
R. P. UOW.SE & CO. 
lOtt Providence Building. 

Interest in gardening and poultry 
raising is being aroused in several of 
the city schools. Especially good work 
is being done in the Salter and Irving 
schools, where the prinoipals are per- 
sonally interested in the work and 
are instructing and encouraging the 

Room is needed for the children to 
put their interest to practical effect. 
Efforts are being made by Principal 
Mooney of the Salter school and Prin- 
cipal Foster of the Irving school to 
interest property owners in the vi- 
cinity of the schools to donate the 
use of vacant lots to the children. A. 
B. Hostetter. supermtendent of agri- 
culture of the Commercial club, is 
assisting them. 

"The children should be encouraged 
and the property owners could ijut 
tlieir vacant lots to no better use 
than allow the children to cultivate 
tliem," saitl Mr. Hostetter this morn- 
ing. "People living in the vicinity 
of schools often complain of the chil- 
dren, but they would find if they 
would encourage them in gardening, 
that there would be quiet and indus- 
try instead of noisy play. The gar- 
den is really a playground for the 
child who is interested in it. 

"People who donate the use of va- 
cant lots for that purpose will be 
given financial returns In that the 
lots will be cleared of stones and will 
be in better shape at the end of thy 
season than they were before." 

Many of the children have no place 
near their homes for gardens and the 
plan of the school principals is to 
interest them in gardening, band 
them together, apportion the work 
and get the children accustomed to 
co-oi^eration in gardening and its ef- 
fect. Mr. Mooney and Mr. Foster 
have already made good progress and 
it Is expected that other principals 
will alao take up the work. 


Duluth Owned Property Is 
Reaching a Good De- 
velopment Stage. 

The Duluth stockholders of the 
Golden Treasure mine In the Seven 
Troughs mining district. Nevada, will 
be Interested in the favorable news 
that comes from their property this 
week. The Lovelock. Nev., Kevlew- 
Allner. in commenting on the progress 
of development work, says: 

"The Nevada Shamrock Mining com- 
pany, operating the Golden Treasure 
claim near Vernon, has iust established 
a record for rapid sinking that will 
compare with any yet established In 
the Seven Troughs district. On Jan. 1, 
immediately after the papers were 
signed, active development work start- 
ed, and while the number of men em- 
ployed was limited, the work accom- 
plished up to the first of the month 
was remarkable. An incline shaft was 
started and during January one shift 
was employed and two shifts for Feb- 
ruary and March. During this time the 
shaft was sunk to a depth of 400 feet. 

"N. P. Kayler, one of the big stock- 
holders in the siiamrock company, wa.'f 
in town last week buying air pipe and 
other supplies. Mr. Kayler is much 
elated over the present outlook for 
hig company. He stated that work is 
progressing very satisfactorily, and it 
was his belief that it would be a mat- 
ter of only a few weeks before some- 
thing of a sensational nature would 
be found in the mine. 'It will require 
about 150 feet more of sinking before 
the led^? is cut." said he. 'In order to 
reach this point, we propose to rush 
the work with all possible speed. The 
shaft is being sunk on an incline, and 
according to the surveys, we will cut 
the vein at the depth above mentioned. 
On the surface of this property, while 
it was being prospected last fall a fine 
ledge was cut. A splendid shoot of 
high grade ore was found. Some of the 
values run as high as J8.000 in gold to 
the ton. Altogether the conditions look 
very favorable, and we believe that 
when the ledge Is cut at the lower level 
we will be rewarded with a substantial 
find of shipping ore. Our propertv is 
equipped with a new hoisting plant 
and other neces.saries, and there Is 
nothing to prevent the carrying out of 
our plans as we have mapped them.' " 


300 Columbia Buildine 

Physicians Say His Treatment Is 
Twenty Years Ahead of Times. 

Mr. Halquist of 2826 Huron street. 
Duluth. Minn., cured of granulated 

Miss C. Draper of La Crosse, Wis., 
cured of paralysis of one side. Her 
health was in desperate condition 
when she came to Dr. Mitchell. 

Mr. A. P. Anderson of Osage City, 
Kan., says: "I went to Dr. Mitchell 
in a hopeless, helpless condition. My 
relatives and friends thought I was 
beyond help, suffering with stomach 
and heart trouble. After taking a 
course of his treatment I most highly 
recommend it to others. Will be 
pleased to answer any inquiries." 

Miss H. Anderson of Grand Marais. 
Minn., says: "I went to Dr. Mitchell 
a nervous wreck, after having doc- 
tored for three years, without receiv- 
ing any benefit. I took a course of 
Dr. Mitchell's treatment and recom- 
mend it for nervousness and all other 

Office. 300 Columbia building. 
'Phone 579 Zenith. 


Officers of Second Division 

Move Up One 


The Second division of the naval 
militia decided at a meeting held 
last evening to begin a campaign for 
recruits, only about forty men being 
actively in the service at the present 
time, while the full quota is 100. 

It is desired that the new men be 
secured as soon eis possible in order 
that they may be able to acquit them- 
selves creditably -when they accom- 
pany the Gopher on its annual cruise 
in August. The training ship will 
take part in the maneuvers, leaving 
here about Aug. 7 for Manitou island. 
There it will join the Great Lakes 
squadron, which wll sail as a fleet to 
Chicago to attend the opening of the 
new naval station at that city. 

Lieut. C. W, Kelly of the Second 
division was elected ordnance officer; 
R. T. Hugo was chosen to succeed 
him, and Joseph Carhart was ad- 
vanced to the position of junior lieu- 
tenant, while Mason M. Forbes took 
(^arhart's place as ensign. Chris 
Brian was appointed chief gunner's 
mate. Lieut. A. A. Farrington, who 
was formerly ordnance officer and 
signal officer, will continue in the 
latter position. 





«*«■ , 



The labor unions of the city will get 
together Monday night at Rowley's 
hall for the conference, whicJi has 
been planned. 

It is probable that the conference 

will decide to meet a 
during the week, as it 
there is much more u 
be done at one session 
Twenty-seven unions 
sented at the conferer 
be two delegates froi 
I There is a good deal 
• over the conference anc 
I that much good will b 
the meetings. 

Just what will be dor 
ings or what will con 
cussion. Is not known 
have the matter in cli 
they have no idea wha 
or what action will be 

Thecallhas been mad 
convention of the Stat€ 
Labor which meets thii 

second night 
is thought that 
> do than can 

will be repre- 
ce. There will 
1 eacli union. 

of enthusiasm 
I it is expected 
s the result of 

e at the meet- 
le up for dis- 
Those who 
irge say that 
t will come up 
lecided upon, 
e for the state 
Federation of 
\ year in Jtine 

at Mankato. There will be a numb«( 
of delegates from Duluth. 

Moving Day. 

The moving of furniture requires ex- 
perienced men to be handled properly. 
We can furnish them. Also covered, 
padded vans. 


illO West Superior Street. 
Both 'phones 4Si'. 

Want-advertise the flat-facts or th« 
house-facts which would interest you it 
you were hunting a tlat or a hous 
and your ad will bring results. 


The first .'shipment was made today from a new factory on St. Croix avenue 
which employes ten men and will employ more as it expands. The plant manu- 
factures lime hydrators. The Inventor is H. Miscampbell. L. G. Bradley is 
also interested in the process and plant as office %nd sales manager. Three 
hydrators were shipped to the Kelley Island Lime & Transport company. 


Mike Rossi will take his last ride 
some time next week. 

The papers are being made out and 
some day during the early part of the 
week he will accompany Sheriff Mein- 
ing to Stillwater, where he will spend 
the rest of his days. 

Ro.-jsl was tried and convicted of the 
murder of Antonio Ue Meo about two 
years ago and was sentenced to be 
hanged by Judge William A. Cant of 
the district court. 

Just lately the sentence was com- 
muted to life imprisonment. 

Rossi has been at the county jail for 
nearly two years. Next to William 
Schroiber he has spent the longest con- 
tinuous sentence in the county jail of 
any prisoner In the history of the 
county. Schreiber was at the jail for 
nearly three years. 


I rpHharpen all kliidM of Safety Raxor 
Blade.<t^NatiNfa«>tlon Kiiarantee<l or your 
money back. All double-edee blades, 3 
cents each; all hIukIc edse blades, 'ZVi 
cents each) hollow sroand Safeties, 10 
■nd 15 cents each. 


222 West Superior Street. 

For Mail Orders, Include PostaKe. 


Selling By Professionals in 

Face of Holiday and 


The professional element let go of 
stocks today in the face of a holiday 
and the proverbial "blue Monday" on 
which day the supreme cgurt may hand 
down decisions of considerable interest 
to the market. Selling of coppers and 
other issues seemed to be more for the 
purpose of stimulating activity rather 
than to force a decided downward 

There was some forced scattered 
liquidation of weak accounts In the 
Boston market that undermined values 
in the early hours. Toward the close 
a reaction strengthened the market. 
Values closed from a fraction to a 
point lower. 

Butte Ballaklava sold at $4.93% to $5, 
Denn at |7, lied Warrior at 90c. Calu- 
met & Montana at Slic and 3oC, Keating 
at I2.87V2. Tuolumne at $4.93*4. 

Calumet & Arizona at $48.50 to 
$47.62 «/i, Butte Coalition at $16.50, Gi- 
roux at $5.87 V^ to $5.81^4. Superior & 
Pittsburg at $13.87t4 to $14 to $13.62% 
and then to $13.75, Algamated at 
$61.87 Vi. $60.62 i/i and $61. North Butte 
at $26.75, $25.50 and $25.87%. 

• • « 

Thompson, Towle & Co., say: One 
of the best informed men in the United 
States regarding Giroux tells us: 

•'There is not much guesswork aboi\t 
the value of the Alpha ore body, to- 
ward which three long drifts are now 
being driven on the 1,000, 1,200 and 
1,400-foot levels from the new big five- 
compartment shaft, for while nothing 
has been said about it, I know for an 
absolute fact that on tlie 1,200-foot 
level of the old Alpha shaft, before 
it caved in, the Giroux people were 160 
feet in high grade ore in the Alpha ore 
bodv, and this fact together with re- 
sults from extensive diamond drill 
work, all in the ore, give absolute evi- 
dence of the value of this ore body, 
and it was upon this that the property 
was purchased. Before It was pur- 
chaseii President Cole and several of 
his associates were underground and 
thoroughly inspected this ore, so that 
they were not buying it on guesswork. 

••i anticipate the opening up of an 
en.)rmous body of high grade ore in 
the limestone, and they should be in 
it within four or six weeks' time." 

* • * 

A special dispatch to The Herald 
from Crown King, Ariz., says: 

There is considerable activity in this 
camp this spring and many rumors are 
afioat about the opening up of prop- 
erties that have been idle, and of in- 
creased activity at the mines that 
have been at work. 

Mr. Murphy of Prescott spent some 
time here last week and it is said 
that his intention is to erect a con- 
centrating mill at the Old Tiger 
property. The Old Tiger, it will be 
remembered, produced several million 
dollars worth of silver years ago. 
and it is said that later development 
work has disclosed new ore bodies. 

Mr. Murphy and associates also own 
the old Crown King mine which has 
been under litigation for several years 
and was recently acquired by him, and 
It is claimed that his intention is now 
to open up the old Crown King in 
earnest during the spring and sum- 
mer. There is also talk of Increasing 
the capacity of the Lincoln mine, situ- 
ated about three miles east of Crown 
King. A very fine ore body about 
twenty feet wide has been cut in a 
crosscut off tlie main tunnel. This mine 
is operated on a lease. 

At the Oro Belle gold mine, situated 
about five miles south of Crown King 
they have encountered higher grade 
ore than they have ever had in the 
history of tlie mine during the last 
forty year.s. This ore was encountered 
in a crosscut on the 600-foot level and 
has a four-foot ledge of $150 rock; be- 
sides, there is about twenty feet of $20 
rock. The ore at this mine is reduced 
in a 20-stamp mill and the concen- 
trates are shipped to the smelter at 
El Paso. 

At the Pacific Copper mine, situated 
ten miles south of Crown King, a 
force of twenty men Is employed doing 
development work. A body of very 
high grade copper ore la being de- 
veloped at this mine, and it is rumored 
that the company 1« about ready to 

Install a reduction plant. 

At the Arizona Mascot Gold mine, 
situated two miles southwest of Crown 
King, and owned by me Lake Su- 
perior & Nevada Development Com- 
pany of Duluth, Minn., a great deal of 
development work has been accom- 
plished during the last two years. The 
mine has been in charge of Engineer 
1£. K. Olund and 60,000 tons of $3o 
ore has been actually blocked out. A 
road- has been built In to the prop- 
erty, and the grading for the new 
100-ton cyanide mill and power plant 
that is to be In.stalled tiiere this 
spring and summer has been done, ll 
is understood that this machinery was 
ordered about a month ago, and that 
the company, at its anrual meeting in 
Duluth last Tuesday, ratifltd and ap- 
proved the action of the directors in 
this respect, and that the outlook 
for an early production at this mine 
is very bright, 

The machinery to be installed con- 
sists of a complete crusiiing plant. 
with one Blake crusher, one Dodge 
crusher, one Chilian mill, one tube 
mill and a complete cyanide outfit 
with agitaors, classifiers, pumps, fil- 
tfrs. etc.. also Merrills Zinc Dusi Pre- 
cipitation system, and a bullion refin- 
ing plant. 

Tlie company will use crude oil 
for power, and a De La Vergne in- 
ternal combustion crude oil engine of 
25o-liorse power has been purchased. 
The company has a very complete 
(.amp and it is the intention of the 
directors to push the installation of 
this mill and plant as fast as possi- 

• * * 

Closing quotations on the Duluth 
Stock exchange today follow: 

Listed Stocks — | Bid | Asked. 

American Saginaw ... 2=>4 

Butte Coalition 16% 

Butte-Alex Scott, fl. pd 

Butte-Ballaklava 4% 

Calumet & Arizona.... 47 ?i 
Cactus Development... 12c 

Copper Queen 

Denn-Arizona 6T4 

Giroux Consolidated. .. .15 13-16 

Greene-Cananea 1 6 5-16 

North Butte | 26 

Red Warrior 

Shattuck-Arlzona 17 

Savanna, fl. pd 

Superior & Pittsburg.. 13% 
S."^hattuck-Arizona .... 17 
Warren Development.. 2^ 
Warrior Development. 
Inllsted St4»cka — 

Amazon Montana 

Butte & Suoerior 

Butte & Superior, old. 
Calumet & Montana. . 

Calumet & Corbin 

Calumet & Sonora. . . 
Carman Consolidated. 

Chief Consolidated 



Keating Gold 

North American 

Kice Bay Iron Co...... 


San Antonio , 

St. Mary , 

Sierra , 


Vermilion Steel & Iron. 






26 li 
17 Vi 


17 y* 

2 13-16 






7 1-16 


! 15-16 





Total number shares 1,740. 

Lighting Talks 


DULUTH, APRIL 22, 1911 

To the People of Duluth: 

This is the first of a series of ]3lain, straightforward talks to 
the people of Duluth on the business, aims, and purposes of the 
DuliJth-Edison Electric Company — c.nd chiefly concerning the re- 
lations of this company to the public and to the welfare of this city. 

Here is a subject of genuine int<irest to YOU, because it is a 
subject of very real importance to every taxpayer, to every public- 
spirited citizen, to every who cares at all for the progress and 
development of his home community. 

Therefore, we ask you to read — /es, and think about these 
LIGHTING TALKS. There will be a different one every few 
days. We shall be as brief and concise as possible, for we do 
not wish to waste either your time or our own breath. We shall 
give you FACTS, unequivocal and demonstrable facts, and figures 
that substantiate the facts. 

Whatever misunderstanding or misconception may exist in 
this community concerning the affairs of this company and its re- 
lations to the city of Duluth and to the public, ought to be cleared 
away — for the benefit of the People of Duluth quite as much as for 
the good of this company. In a spirit of perfect fairness and 
perfect candor, we desire to clear away any such possible popular 

The first fact we wish you to remember is this: 

We have built up this Electric I#ighting business in Duluth as 
a PERMANENT business. This company is not going to be 
driven out of the Electrical field in Duluth, no matter what hap- 
pens. We are in this business here to stay. 

We are here to give this community the BEST SERVICE at 
the lowest prices commensurate with the best service. 

We realize that our own welfare is inextricably bound up with 
the welfare of this city; and we ans determined to do everything 
within our power to promote the best" interests of Duluth. 

We shall have more to tell you about this in "Lighting Talk* 
No. 2, in next Tuesday's HERALD. Watch for it. 


^pm~~...'^^^- ^-w^^-^^ -.■-.->.. 



The Latest Style From New York 

- J 


Model from Sattler's 

New York City. 

Instrnrtions: — (See Note). Tlio hair is mar- 
celled, drcissed with a slijflit part, soft toward 
tlie face. 

The rest of the hair Is taken up In center of 
the head and used as a foiiodation to which is 
added Grecian Puffs. An Aphrodite Coil is placed 
like a riblx>n around the puffs. Tlic ends of tlie 
coil are used to finish the drcKsiiig boln^ made 
into two large loops and fa.stened with hair orna- 
ments as shown by the back liew. 








Every lady is interested in hair dressing styles because a becoming and effective 
coiffure adds much to her personal appeirance. Individual attractiveness is very largely 
dependent upon the hair. Therefore, w; say "Take care of your hair." A few moments 
each day devoted .to brushing the hair, massaging the scalp and an application of New- 
bro's Herpicide from two to four times each week will accomplish truly wonderful results. 




Hair that is neglected shows it and quickly. It is uneven, dull, brittle and the scalp 
usually infesed with dandruff. Hair in this condition is unsightly and cannot be made to 
look neat, no matter how carefully arranged. The above simple suggestions relative to the 
care of the hair will, if followed, correct all of this. 

The hair takes on an astonishing luxuriance and beauty 
which are always associated with the use of this wonderful 
scalp prophylactic. With the removal of dandruff and the 
restoration of a healthy condition of the hair and scalp. th<3 
hair ceases to fall out and nature asserts herself in a manner 
which is almost at once noticeable. Try it and see. 

Newbro's Herpicide destroys the invisible microbic 
growth which causes dandruff, and keeps the head clean. 
Newbro's Herpicide was the first preparation made to kill 
the dandruff germ. It has for years b;en known as "The 
Original Dandruff Germ Destroyer." 

Any preparation for which the same claims are made is trading upon the reputation 
of Newbro's Herpicide and is an imitaticn. Don't take something "just as good." Insist 
on having genuine Herpicide. 

One Dollar Size Bottles Sold and Guaranteed by All Druggists. 
Applications ObUined at ttie Better Barber Shops 
and Hair Dressinj^ Parlors. 

■ I 

ffimfi^GiO* c» 

Lyceum Pharmacy 
Lenox Drug Sl:ore 

Special Agents. 


Tba HetDicide Co.. Iiat« arnnBed with the leading h«ir dressert cf Qw Country to furnish mod^U wtth datcriptlon of the 111 
auj mujt appruTed modea iu lia.lrJrei>!iiug. LudiM who adopt Uiese stjies will eiijuy tiie riatsfacUon of belnf u perfect vogue. 




, II I ' ll ■ 

I — 




%■ ■ ■ I » I 

IB I ra»n»i— i^Mi^ P 


fa^iaaBi^i— M *-^"" 


THE D U L XJ ^ H H E R A L D . 

April 1911. 



See our second-hand Bargains 
and get some of the snaps we ar« 
offering In SuppUts. 




for all 

40,000 FEET OF GLASS. 

J. J. L@i 

92 1 East Third Street 



Dye House 

Largest exclusive 
Clotlies Cleaners 
and Dvcrs at the 
head of the Lakes. 

230-232 East Superior St. 


French Hair Dressing 


Mv specialty is Wig and Toupee 
making. Satisfaction guaranteed. 
Manicuring, Shampooing. Kacial 
Massage and Sfalp treatment. 
Expert Hair Dyeing and Coloring. 
Combings and Cut Hair made 
up In beautiful Switches-, or any 
sliape desired, fi.SO and up. 
Mall Ordern Given Spevial 

Tall< of 
the Town 

Tlie new SUaiu BiJt- 
er an<l f a r 1 s b a cl 
MiiHTal TreaiDitms 
»r* a ro'lTliP ia:o 
fur nU Kiieaiuiitio 
Ailiuiiits. «'('ii-iiil- 
tation aiul fxamin- 
aiiun Krte. 


Prcttsslon't Mas- 
war ani Speclailsl. 

iltKaj Hi'd Turkish Bath*. Fifth avenue 

west and First ureet. 

Opca daj ai»d iiigtil. JSeii. 'plione. Grand. 


204 -Stores -204 

39 Years in the Businesn— 
21 Tears in Duluth — 

It looks as though we might 
be depended upon. 

If not a patron, try us now. 
We are "Speciailnla in Teaa and 


119 East Superior Street. 

(Aftar May Imt, at 214 Weat 

Firat Street). 



302 Enitt Snperlor Street, Dnlatb. 

Orders fcr special occa.'»ions 
promptly und satisfactorily filled. 

Corsage and Bride's Buuciuets. 
Flowers foi dances and parties. 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 

We Fool the Sun 

Now Is the time to order your 
Awnings, Porch Curtains and 
Outdoor Sleeping Tents. 


Poirier Tent and 

Established, 1888. 

Incorporated, 1911. 

106 East Superior Street. 

Both Phones. 

Fred H. Loansbcrry. 

Fraak MakowtlO. 


General Printing 
Blank Books 
Loose Leaf 
,, Devices 

Mali Orders Promptlr Filled. 

Fourth Ave. Weat and Superior St. 

For a Physician's or Business 
Man's Car, the 4-Cyllnder 


has all the requisites, and at 
a price within the reach of alL 

Doluth Automobile Co. 

316 Weat First Street. 

Duluth Bedding 

.Manufacturers of the Best 
Malie of 


in the Northneat. 

Insist on Duluth Beddlnjr Co.'i 
Goods, when buying Bedding. 

308 I.ake Avenue Soathy 

It Is Time to Paint 

If you anticipate paint- 
ing, we refer you to our 
display window. 

The Sherwin-Williams 
Paints and Varnishes 

for all purposes. 

Northwestern Paint Co. 

323 West First Street. 
Both Phones, 860. 

Ask for Color Card and show it 
to your wife. 



30 East Superior St. 


OfTire: Old, Melrose, 287. 

Ne^v. Grand. 20.S2-A. 

Residence: I'hone, I.alieslde, 26-K. 

Wood Yard 

1 15 Second Ave. W. 
J. D. O'CONNELL, Proprietor 

Wood, Posts and 



Why suffer? Why 
stay weak and sick . 
Why stay poisoned 
through errors of 
youth and mistakes? 
We can cure you. 
We guarantee our 
cures. Cons u 1 t us 
Free, from 9 to 8 p 
m. Sundays, 10 to 1 

Progressive Medical Association, 

No. 1 Wc-st Superior Street, 

Native Herbs 

The Great Spring Blood Purifier, 
Kidney and Liver Regulator. 

200 DAYS' TREATMENT $1.00 

For Sale only by 


IB Weat Superior Street. 


Dealer in 





SOI East Fourth Street. 
Old Phone 763. New Phone 1693-A 



to be filled accurately 
and with dispatch, go to 



405 East Fourth Street, or 432 
1%'est First Street. 


Our Bread Is As Good 
As Our Cakes 

The cake mother used to make. 
A Duluth product. Best ingred- 
ients used. 

You may find some as good, 
but none Itetter. 

Zenith Home Bakery, 

427 East Fourth Street. 
Zenith Phone. Grand 1870-D. 

Don't forget to order your 
Easter wants early. 

We are now ready for busineBS 
in our new store, the ilnest west 
of Chicago. We sell Genuine 
Needles, OH and Parts for all 
ScAlns Machines. We have re- 
liable machines from »B, up, to 
the White Rotary, the flnrat me- 
chanically construsted machine 
made, which you can buy for 76c 
Per 1^'eeU. 


W. L. SMITH, Manager. 
e East Superior Street 


In All Its Brancties 





City Gun A Store 

for all kinds of Fishing Tackle. 
Hunting and Camping Goods, 
and outdoor sports, you should 
see our line. 

Home of the 
Brilliant Search Light 

We Repair Everything. 

402 West Superior Street. 
Opposite Palladio Building. 


"Will Go on 

Your Bond 



American Bonding Com- 
pany of Baltimore 

14 Phoenix Bloclt. 


Gas Engine 



We make all sizes of speed 
propellers, brass aluminum cast- 
ings, and machine .work of all 

All Work Guaranteed. 

Victor Huot's 

went Into every state In the 
Union in December, (so our ex- 
press books show). Does not our 

"iVofie Nicer, ' ' 

fully cover the recipient's letter 
of thanks to you. 

You Sent Some. 


made to order according to meas- 
ure. The only perfect and un- 
breakable Corset made, Guaran. 
teed (or One Year. 

Made to Measure Pettieoata. 


80 East Superior Street, 

The leading Business College In 
Duluth. We say this, because we 
teach the most up-to-date sys- 
tems, have the best facilities, the 
most competent faculty, and are 
graduating people who are in de- 
mand, because they are compe- 

Write to us, or call at the of- 
fice for full information. 



Perfect Bread 

Both you and your grocer agree 


is a decided success. It's your 
idea of perfect bread. 




2205 West First Street. 
Both Phones. 

To the Man 

Who Shaves Himself— 

W« %n b«r« not meraly to iaU ;ou a 

r&aor but to maka tou an expert shaver. Not 
merely are we Mlliiig razors, we are aelllns 
ihaTlnj enjoyment. aliaTlnf aatlsractlon. 

We try to be careful— we are careful— but 
we make mistakes once In a while. You will 
confer no greater f»Tor upon ui liian to tell 
ua about anj mlsuke we may make In our 
biwlneM dealliisi with you— pleasantly, If 
posaiblr— but tell ui anywuy. Such Inform- 
ation 1» not token by us a» a crtUclsm. but 
as a klndn«u. It won't take lon« to siake 
the wruuc right. 

Aerial Cutlery Supply, 

310 W*Mt First Street. 

C. F. Anderson. 

Arthur Falk. 

Duluth Pattern & 
Model Works 


Both Phones. 

Machinery Patterns 
and Models 

Patterns for Steel, Iron. Brass 
and lllumlnum Castings. 


Do You Want to Look Wall and 
Enjoy Good Koaith? 

Then let Herb- 
aqueen Heme- 
dlea du the 

They are won- 
d«.?rful cures 
for blood, skin 
and female dis- 
eases; also can- 
cers and tum- 

Cnll and be Convinced. 

E. a.imge:rivie:ie:r 

31 E, Superior St. , Upstairs 
Manufacturer of Herbaqueen RcmedicB 


We are prepared to clean your 
house with our Invincible Reno- 
vator. We send a compefent 
man to do the work. Our prices 
are reasonable. 

Interstate Carpet Cleaoing Co. 



1028 West Michigan Street. 

Both Phonea 


The Kind That SatUfiea. 

Fitger Brewing Co., 




5S1 East Superior Street, npatalra 
Zenith, 1T80-D. 

The Taste 

how good our Maple Walnut 
Chocolates are, and tie memory 
tells you that these ;xtra good 
chocolates were made by Wlnk- 
lers. These are the chocolates 
with that better tasi e. Buy a 
box today. 



Fully Eqiiipf>ed. 
IVi. W. XURIMER, A.oent 



Wholetate ani Retail 


Olamand*, Watohea, Clock*. Jewelry and 

Silverware. Hloh rade only. Lowtat Priota. 



Kxperlt. Watch and Clock Repairing. Beat 

work and low prices. AU work guarantceil. 

New 'phone 1134 A. Old 'phone. Melroee 3549 

213-215 Weat First Street. Duluth, Minn. 

Out of the Higb Ueut District. 


5J1 E. Superlcr St. 


Fine Fabrics and 
Wail Papers. 

Estimates cheerfully given. 

tletf, Grand 204. Old, Ilelroae S480 

A $12.00 Rocker for 


Write lor illuitration and description 
of this rocker. 

8 E. Superior St. 


Duluth Fur Co. 

Importers— Mannfacturera. 


Place your furs 
In our care 
during the summer montlis. v\ e 
Insure tliem against Moth, Fire 
and Theft. 
fun lo Order— Repaired snd RemedeleC 
325 West First Street. 
Melrose, 483«. Xenlth, 024. 

A. L. Norberg's Optical Parlor 

The home for sf»ciacle wear- 
ers. Examination of children's 
eyes my specialty. Artificial 
eyes carried and iBsjrted. Con- 
sultation free. 

Parlor: Room 110, Oak Hall 





are iionic manufacturers. 




Wholesale and Retail 


Blank Books, Office and Type- 
writer Suppllts, Drt.wlng Mate- 
rials and Engineers' Supplies. 
Anything in the booV: line we can 

fret for you. Write lor our cata- 

221 West SnperUr SIreet. 

WE SPKCIALIKE on out-of-town 
Orders for 


Card Engraving 

Steel Die Embossing 

and everything In the Rubber 
ytamp, Ktencil and Seal Line. 


Stamp <S Printing Co. 

14 Fourth Avenue West, 
Dl LLTH, 31 INN. 


Fancy Launderers 
French Dry Cleaners 

A. Pttone Brings a Waoon 

John Wahl 
Candy Co. 

Duluth, Minn. 

Manufacturers and Jobbers of 

High-Grade Candies 

Dtatrihnters of R4>x and Sparrow 

West End 

Furniture House 

2012 West Superior Street. 

Zenith Phone — Lincoln, 447-.%. 

The be.«t place In tlie West end 
to buy Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, 
Ktoves, etc. 

Either Cash or Credit 

AVe Buy Seoond-hnnd Furniture. 

reim bach's 



Is detachable — interchangeable, 
thereby worn on either shoe, 
which assures double wear and a 
level heel at all times. Has no 
nails to scratch floors or nail 
holes to carry in dirt. 





401-403 Ffcst Flist Street. 

Rooflns, Me'al Windowa, 

Cori)lee, I'"ire Doors, 

Skylights, VeittUnting, 

Steel Ceilings, SraDko Starlts, 
Heat Regulators, 
Gutters and i<pouting. 
Warm Air F«;rnaces. 

General Jobbing in Sheet Me:al 

Grand, 701. MeiriiSe, 2261. 

West Duluth 

Cement Block Works 

H. C. BROWN, Prop. 

Mnnnfaetnrers Cement Rloefca, 

Tile, Brick, and Fence Posts. 


Residence: Calumet, 167-M. 
Office: Zenith phone, 3123-A. 
Office: Calumet, 246-L. 
X. W. Corner Sflth and Grand 

Avenues West. 
N. P. Track, H2nd and Grand Ave- 
nues Weat. 

Otto J. WcadlandL 

Km. a fVcn4Ua4L 


Blank Book 


114 and 116 Weat FIrat Street, 

Zenith Phnne, 528. 

Phone Rings. 

"Good heavens, Jihnl The of- 
fice is on lire:" 

"Never mind, Jane! All my 
books and papers are in my Her- 
ring-Hall-Marvin Safe, which is 
guaranteed fire pi oof, and the 
office furniture is Insured." 

Can vou feel as iiecure? 

Buy "your .Safe and Office Fur- 
niture at 

Christie Litliograph 
& Printing Co. 




Famous over the Northwest for 




We also sell High-Grade .^iboes 
for Less than you pay elsewhere. 

Duluth and Superior. 




Pnre and Wholesome. 



Botk Fhonca. 



22 Eaat FInit Street. 

Time is here to paint your 
house and we are ready to sell 
you the famous 

Harrison Bros.* 
Town and Country Paint 

The best on the market. 

All Disease 
Is Caused 
By Pinched 


Get enred 
drugs by 
Dr. D. W. 
tor, at 707- 
Tll-712 Pal- 
Udlo Bids. 

II jr.> iV^^m, i l l < l_ M li - ''^ i -l lj 


►— »f— ^••-■*-?»*<«»»*^ 

»riT- ■■ k^ 






April 22, 1911. 


Standard Typewriter 

is built to meet the peculiar needs of modem 
accounting. It shows a tremendous saving of 
time and operating expense. It insures neat- 
ness and accuracy. 

The UNDERWOOD led the way in Writs 
ing-in-Sight Construction, Built-in Tabulators, 
and Modern Bookkeeping Appliances. There 
is none to compare with it for originality, 
durability, speed and adaptability. 

The Machine You Will Eventually Buy. 

Duluth Office— 323 West Superior St. 

A. C. KIENLY, Manager. 





Caplti) $500,000 

Surplus ud Proffls, . SI .525,000 


$13, $20, $50, $100 
Travelers' Checks. 

Safe, convenient, self-identifying. 
Payable everywhere for full face value. 


PffiH r^/fS* BiJtfJ^SPS 

Providence BuOding, 

FoDFth Avenue West and 
Superior Street. 


Have Us Do Your Printing;'? 


Rash Orders a Pleasure" 112 WOtt Fiftt St. 





CaU New, 484. Old— Melrose, 4689. 







Reliable and Up-to-Date Concerns Who Do a StriifUy 
Jobbing and Manufacturms Business. 

A. H. Krieger Co. 

Crescent Bakery. 

Zenith Furnace Co. 


Duluth Brewi-g & Malting Co. 
Fitger Brewing Co. 


Bridgeman-Russell Co. 

D. G. Cutler Co. 

Fitzsimmons-Palmer Co. 


National Candy Co. 
(Duluth Factory.) 

L. W. Leithhead Drug Co. 

F. A. Patrick ft Co. 

DeWitt-Seitz Company. 

Clyde Iron Works. 


Paine ft Nixon Co. 


Gowan-Peyton-Congdon Co. 

Stone-Ordean-Wellr: Co. 

Wright-Clarkson Mercantile Co. 


Kelley-How-Thomson Co. 

MarshaU- Wells Hdw. Cq, 



Graham Co. 


Duluth Paper ft Stationery Ca 

McCIellan Paper Co. 

Peyton Paper Co. 


Benzine Buggies Forbidden 

Roads in Most Beautiful 

Parts of Switzerland. 

married twenty-four years, are na- 
tives of Canada and are of French 
ancestry. , 

The Sound Sleep of Good Health. 

Can not be over estimated and any ail- 
ment that prevents it is a menace to 
health. J. L. Southers, Eau Claire, 
Wis., says: "I have been unable to 
sleep soundly nights, because of pains 
across my back and soreness of my 
kidneys. My appetite was very poor 
and my general condition was much 
run down. I have be.en taking Foley 
Kidney Pills but a short time and now 
sleep as sound as a rock, my general 
condition Is greatly improved, and 1 
know that Foley Kidney Pills have 
cured me. All druggists. 


Independent Telephone Companies 
to Do Business With Windy City. 

Chicago, April 22. — Judge C. C. 
Kohlsaat In the United States circuit 
court yesterday authorized the re- 
ceivers of the Interstate Independent 

Telephone & Telegraph company to 
enter into a traffic agreement with 
the Illinois Tunnel company. The 
agreement will give the independent 
company an entrance into this city, 
for which its officers lonu have been 

Connection will be macie according 
to the proposed agreement with the 
twenty-nine exchanges of the com- 
pany in Illinois with tlie Kintock 
company in St. Louis and 130 inde- 
pendent exchanges in Indiana, Ken- 
tucky, Ohio, Michigan, Missouri, Ten- 
nessee, Iowa, Wisconsin and Minne- 

The interstate company went Into 
the hands of a receiver (shortly after 
new officers were elected in Septem- 
ber, 1910. Charges of mismanage- 
ment were made against Henry H. 
Evans of Aurora, then piesident, and 
H. O. Wagner of Hinkl?y, 111., was 
elected president. 

Bankruptcy proceedinss followed 
failure to pay $56,000 interest on 
bonds, but the interest was paid sev- 
eral months later. 


Young Man Loses Life Showing How 
to Turn Trick. 

Pine City, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to Tlie Herald.) — Attempting to flip 
the south-bound train at Beroun Sun- 
day after'noon proved fatal for Lud- 
wig Havell, aged 25. Havel Is said to 
liave undertaken to sliow the boys how 
to "catch on" a moving train and used 
the limited for iiis experiment. Even 
those who saw the accident do not 
seem to know exactly how it happened 
nor did Havell who was conscious 
after he was Injured. In some way lie 
slipped and went imder. It Is thought 
if it had not been for the nearness of 
the depot platform the slip would not 
have been fatal but he seemed to be 
caught by the platform. 

When picked up his right leg was 
off at the thigh and the three 
toes of the left foot were gone. He 
was brought to the hospital of Ur. 
Wiseman at Pine City and given the 
best of care but was unable to stand 
the sliock and died Tuesday night. 

I \ 

People Will Not Give Up 

Their Promenades to 


On Marcli 5, the initiative, which is 
the popular method of deciding ques- 
tions of public interest in Switzerland, 
was employed for the first time in re- 
gard to automobile traffic, and the re- 
sult was the exclusion of motor cars 
from the most beautiful and attractive 
part of the country. 

For several years there has been an 
agitation of the question whether 
motor cars should be admitted to the 
grisons, where tliey have so far been 
txcluded, e.xcept from one short 
stretch of road between Chur and 
Landquart. The cantonal and federal 
governments have made numerous ef- 
forts to overcome the hostility of the 
people to automobiles, but whenever 
the question has been submitted to a 
popular vote it ha.s been defeated. In 
1906 and in 1910 regulations favorable 
to the motorist were presented, but 
were rejected by the people. 

Last year the question was again 
taken up by the cantonal and federal 
autiiorities, wlio had the co-operation 
of the Swiss Automobile club, and an 
attempt made to secure the admission 
of motors to all the cantons by giving 
to the federal council authority to reg- 
ulate the traffic in the confederation. 
This plan met with opposition in the 
grisons, and tlie initiative was resorted 
to and the following questions submit- 
ted to the voters in the canton: 

To accept the popular initiative, pro- 
hibiting entirely the circulation of 
automobiles in the canton. 

To accept a counter proposition of 
tlie federal council admitting the pro- 
hibition in principle, but authorizing 
the cantonal or state council to give 
permission for tlie circulation of auto- 
mobiles in such communities as might 
be willing to accept them. 

To reject the initiative and counter 
proposition and prohibit the circulation 
in the canton, with the exception of the 
road from Chur to Landquart. 

The result of the election was the 
ab.soIute exclusion of motor cars from 
tilt canton. 

For this opposition to automobiles 
in Switzerland there are some extenu- 
ating circu/istances, and more excuse 
than the enthusiastic motorist is wont 
to admit. The Swiss roads are, in many 
instances, badly adapted to motor 
traffic. Many of them are narrow, with 
frequent sharp curves and steep grades 
which greatly increase the danger of 
accidents. They are much used in sum- 
mer by tourists, and also by the native 
population, who employ them as a pop- 
ular promenade, and both are opposed 
to surrendering what they consider 
their privileges and rights. 

Another reason for the opposition to 
motors, especially on the part of the 
farmers. Is the fact that the ^ust 
created by the automobiles causes 
serious damage to the grass in the 
neighboring fields. It is also alleged 
that the lime in the dust from the 
macadam roads is injurious to the ani- 
mals pastured in the fields, and that 
many of them die from the effect. 


Studebaker Agent Tells What 

to Expect of the New 


"To be a success in this part of the 
country a motor car must be strong; 
it must be able to stand the wear and 
tear of hard going and rough roads; it 

must have a dependable motor, a mo- 
tor that is always ready to go; all 
these requirements are contained In the 
Studebaker-Garford," says G. V. 
Thompson, the local agent, who is lo- 
cated with the Standard Automobile 
company at 412 East Superior street. 

The Studebaker comes in all sizes. 
There is a seven-pasenger and if space 
permitted it might be well to linger 
on this model and tell of Its beautiful 
lines, its luxurious furnishings, the 
powerful motor and many of its other 
virtues. There is a roadster, a demi- 
tonneau and many other shapes and 
sizes to please the fancy and fit the 
purse of all. 

The Studebaker is a $4,000 car for 
$2,850. Until recently the seven-pas- 
senger sold for the former price, but 
the same car in the later models is sold 
with the price nearly cut in two. 

Mr. Thompson, the local agent, has 
also for sale the Studebaker electric. 
About May 15 he will occupy the new 
garage being erected between Ninth 
and Tenth avenues east, on Superior 
street. For the present the gasoline 
cars are on exhibition at 412 East Su- 
))erior street and the electric may be 
seen at the Electric Service company, 
across from the Board of Trade build- 



New York, April 22. — Beaten again 
and again but always hopeful, Albert 
T. Patrick, who is serving a life term 
in Sing Sing for the hnurder of Will- 
iam Marsh Rice, has set on foot an- 
other move to obtain a pardon. His 
brother-in-law, John T. Milliken of 
St. Louis, arrived here yesterday and 
engaged counsel who will appear be- 
fore Governor Dix next Monday to 
ask for a hearing. 

Suported by a decision of the state 
embalmers and the medico-legal so- 
ciety, Patrick's counsel wil contend 
that new evidence shows that conges- 
tion of Rice's lungs was not caused 
by the chloroform, which it was 
charged Patrick caused to be admin- 
istered, but by chemicals in the em- 
balming fluid Ufied. 

Indianapolis Company Is In- 
suring Its Chances 
Against Rain. 

Lloyds' of London Only Cor- 
poration in World to 
Take BeL 

Indianapolis, Ind., April 22. — ^^'111 you 

bet $10,000 to $100,000 that it will rain 
next Decoration day? This is what the 
Indianapolis Motor Speedway is will- 
ing to post as a wager with one of the 
world's greatest insurance companies 
lliat the time-lionored custom of the 
weather man will be carried out ami 
rain Will come on the day of the 500- 
mile International sweepstakes race at 
the big brick track, when forty of the 
fastest cars in the world, manned by 
the greatest drivers, will compete for 
about $40,000 In gold. 

The proposition that the Indianapolis 
Motor Speedway company has made to 
representatives of a famous English 
Insurance company which takes these 
risks is that It is willing to pay $10,- 
000 if rain does not come, providing 
the insurance company will pay $100,000 
if wet weather prevails sufficiently to 
prevent the great international classic. 
This is tiie first time in the history of 
automobile racing that such a wager 
has been attempted or insurance 
against rain has been considered a.s a 
factor in a race meet, but the magni- 
tude of the Cuming Memorial day event 
prompted the Speedway to consider the 
probable loss in event the weather was 
unfavorable. There is only one insur- 
ance company known which *vill at- 
tempt such a risk, and that is Lloyds 
of London. 

Tills company is now figuring on 
taking a chance with the weather man, 
and it is highly probable that the 
policy will be Issued covering the 
twenty-four hour period from 6 o'clock 
in tlie afternoon of May 29 to 6 o'clock 
in the afternoon of May 30. On tlie 
other hand, the Speedway has taken 
precautionary measures in event of bad 
weather, and will be able to pull off 
the big race on Saturday, June 3, if not 
on Memorial day. The postponement 
sanction for that date has been ob- 
tained from the American Automobile 
association, and ^ectators will see the 
race even if the weather should be un- 
favorable on Memorial day. During 
the past few we^ks the cables have 
been busy between London and Indian- 
apolis arranging the details of this 
enormous insurance contract, and it Is 
possible that before May 1 the deal wiil 
be closed. 



Beats Aeroplane and Auto- 

mibile in Short Race 

at Hartford. 

An aeroplane, an automobile and a 
motorcycle came together at Hartford, 
Cal., recently in a speed test that 
ended with honors to the motorcycle. 

The air racer was a Curtlss biplane, 
driven by Eugene Ely, who recently 
collected mail from a United States 
warship In San Francisco bay. A 
Pierce four-cylinder machine upheld 
the interests of the motorcycle and 
the race was conducted as a four-mile 
relay, over a half-mile dirt oval which 
did not permit a very good speed 

The aeroplane made four miles, fly- 
ing start In 5;59»^. The automobile 
went two miles, flying start, in 3:30 
while the motorcycle, with a standing 
start made two miles in 2:30. The 
time, per mile, was: Aeroplane, 1:30; 
automobile, 1:45 and motorcycle. 1:15. 

Motorcycle Notes. 

The Technical High School at Spring- 
field. Mass., recognizes tiie motorcycle 
as having "arrived" and offers Its 
students a course dealing with the 
building of a motorcycle engine. 

Since Oct. 1, 1910, 2,000 members 
have been added to the Federation of 
American Motorcyclists. 

Military authorities at Toronto, Ont., 
are planning the organization of a 
motorcycle squad for scout and signal 

C. H. Ferguson of Cleveland, Ohio, 
missed only five days riding during 
the past winter. Since Jan. 1 he has 
covered 1,054 miles. 

Last November the San Francisco 
Motorcycle club had but sixty-twb 
members. Now it has 343. 

Rained Grub WoniiH. 

A. C. Shelly, a prohibitionist of 
Winsted, Connecticut. gathered a 
quantity of grub worms from the top 
of a five inch fall of snow and 
brought them to town to prove tliat 
he had seen a snow storm of grub 
worms. He claimed that they could 
not have crawled up throught that 
amount of snow. This telegraphic 
news, shows that there is something 
wrong in Connecticut. They should 
habitually use golden grain belt beer, 
rich in tonic value, but with every 
little imagination in their makeup. 
Your dealer will sell you, or duluth 
branch minneapolis brewing com- 


White Now Has Biggest Family in 

Boston. Mass., April 22. — Mr. and 
Mrs. John White of Wakefield have 
just welcomed into their family a 
girl baby and thereby Increased the 
family circle to eighteen, which is 

believed to be the largest in Middle- 
sex county Or the state. Of twenty 
children born to them eighteen are 
livng. There are three sets of twins. 
Mr. and Mrd. WUite. who tuiye b««n 









1^BS-m^\t li a T -iT I ' iiii^ r 

This is the Car That is Inseparably Associated With 
the Most Prominent People in America 

We have repeatedly acknowledged them to the discriminating public 
as being the present owners of the Studebaker *'40'* — the car they are 
NOW using in preference to all others, and the car that is being offered 



As the mechanical embodiment of the Studebaker "40" has stood the test 
of time and service. 

Like the body of the car the chassis is. built regardless of cost, because 
the name and fame of Studebaker have been created upon an absolute in- 
terpretation of QUALITY. 

This exclusive car has heretofore been readily sold for $4,000 — 
NOW, you can purchase it for 


At which figure it is pre-eminently of such distinction in value and 
luxurious appointments that it is incom]parable. 

The Studebaker "40" presents every advancement in design — fore- 
doors, self-starting device, submerged elcjctric light in front seat for con- 
venient use of driver, bodies superbly finished in colors to suit varying 
tastes — in short, every desire for fastidious comfort and elegance is here 


New 1911 Model now on exhibition at our Show Rooms, 416 East Su- 
perior street, 


Zenith 'Phone 2163-A, Grand. Bell Thone 4102 Melrose. 


^ '^ 




._. ...m 


y * ■ 





April 22, 1911. 

Trir— >— Mt-t - « ■ 

^ »•»- 


Boys and Girls Must Get 
Names in for Poultry 

Duluth Poultr>' association, who are 
furnish the one-day-old chicks 




with which the contestants are to 
provided, may Itnow how many are 
to be required. Norman D. 
secretary of the boy's department 
the Y. M. C. A., it receivinj? the en- 
tries and all entries should be 
with him during the coming 

Each contestant will be 
to buy fifteen chicks at 10 
The money thus received 
turned over by the ,, „ 

poultry associati.m a"^ will make a 
fund which will be distributed 
prizes at the end of the season 

The contest Is for boys and girls 
between 12 and 18 years of age 
year only the care 
hatched this spring will 
in the prizes. Awards 



Received for Chicks 
Will Be Distributed in 

cents each, 
will be 
members of the 


Although a great deal of interest 
Is being shown by the boys and girls 
of the city and many are preparing 
to enter, the written entries for the 
poultry contest to be conducted this 
year are coming in slowly. Those 
In charge of the contest have decided 
to set a time limit for 
no entries received after 
April :i8, will be 

The entries must 
In order that the 

of chickens 
be considered 
will be given 
for the different varieties, and there 
will also be a sweepstakes prize 
Next vear an advanced contest based 
on the chickens raised this year 
be conducted. The contest 
conducted by the agricultural de- 
partment of the Commercial club, 
the Y. M. C. A., the Duluth 
association and the poultry 
of the extension department 
state agricultural school. 

about the city, one point of the cres- 
cent being northwest of Juarez and 
the other southeast, the army extena- 
Ing: around the inside ■ 

The mountains, the draws or gullies, 
and the foothills are full of dirty, un- 
kempt, half-clad men, carrying 
of every description and 
clothes ot an equally conglomeJiate 
character. They busy themselves 
ing the pending negotiations 
their meagre clothing suPPlV ."^^hI..^ 
river— but it Is noticeable that theie 
are more Americans performing tnis 
task, regardless of their small per- 
centage m the army, than there are 
Mexicans— bathing ilielr tired feet or 
begging from the Americans 
crowd along the Texas side of 
er In automobiles, on street 
afoot. As 

_ arms 


will be 



of the 

entries, and 
ne.xt Friday, 
considered in the 

be in next week 
members of the 


(Continued from pa ge 1.) 

appointment oT7i^^^^y^^t^isc«'''8 terms 

°' ^^^^''^rmle. >e«r ToRether. . ^ 

Dawn today found the two armies a 
Iiiarez resting w tliln rifle shot of eacn 
o iter Each side has Its cannon In 
position and in each army the soldiers 
ire keeping close to their rifleb. 

The insurrectos have not changed 
their po.sltlon. They still occupy the 
mountain range in a crescent shape 

the rlv- 
cars or 
the stream is not wide, the 
can with ease toss cigar- 
small articles of food, bananas, 
apples and other things over 
the line. The United States soldiers 
patrolling the border make no effort 
to prevent this, taut keep a watchful 
eye for any attempt to get ammunition 
over the river. 

The senior Madero spent tne 
in El Paso after a short visit m 
with his son following his arrival lat,l 
night. The father will have a ftieeting 
with his son today. 




(Continued from page 1.) 




as Innocent as a babe, that 

not at Bagnoll at the tlm« 

of death was passed upon 

•riien in a whimsical 

the com- 







THERE is nothing that speaks for more than 
actual facts which are everyday occur- 
rences, and when we propose to demon- 
strate to any man atflicted with any 
that come under our specialO, 
,i:.,,-.->jocinf rured cases thai 


of the dis- 
that we are 

eases tnai come u.iuc» v.-. -« „ tLo* imv*. been 

constantly dismissing cured cases that hax e been 

The Nurtliwest's 
Most Reliable 





all we 

tern if 


ices we render 

effect a cure 

ceive thanks 


Xunierous Pelvic 

in chronic 

it should be 

claim — cure 

they are in 

ahilitv is proven by _ -■,*., 

^ and, though we seldom fail to 

under such circumstances, we re- 

f or our best and conscientious 

certainly enough that we do 
diseases of the Pelvic bys- 
reach of medicial science, 
the professional serv- 

pisoasos antl 

It is not generally known that 
number of men are afflicted ^vith 
and chronic complications 
The most prolific 

the Pelvic system 
disease, and 

Tliclr Dangerous 

vein he concluded: 

•I am not a murderer or • ^ .„ 

panions of assassins. I am a business 
man and trade in tortoise shells 
.send my goods to the ^ .n't''^^,. ^7,^,^,^ 
particularly. Chicago, and I do h .>e 
in the midst of my misfortunes that 
this trial will be a good advertise- 
ment for my wares." 

There was special Interest In the ex- 
amination of Maria Stendardo. who is 
t^he only woman among the P/'soners 
She is the common law wife of Mchoia 
Mcrra and one of the alleged prin- 
( ipals in the murder. Her c-areer has 
bt^n a romantic one. Now 30 years of 
aire she retains much of the beauty 
tlat attracted numberless suitors in 
her youth. Of humble birth she was 
Kiven in marriage at an early age to a 
dock laborer and Avith him set up a 
lodging house which attracted the at- 
tention of the police. Maria visited 
the local delegato and thereafter the 
I'lazzo Amendola was not disturbed. 
Soon afterwards Maria met Nichola 
.Morra and tlie state alleges l>ecame a 
power In the Camorra. All these alle- 
gations she denied today, saying: i 
was arrested only because I was the 
friend and companion of Morra and re- 
fused to comply with the wishes of the 
Carabineers that I denounce him ana 
tiiat I love and whom I know to bo 


^ (Continued from page 1.) 


Fcr I>ulutli, Superior and \lciiilly, 
liioliKliiiK tlie Mesiiha aiid Vtniiiilon 
inm raiigi-^: .Slmwirs tunlshi or 
Sun.Uy: not much ihaiige li> t*-!!!- 
pprature; muUtrute northeasterly 

Ol-vrvilion. mkcn H 8 «- m. Kvrnty-fiflh iii«rid.»n trtn* 

"^"i^mi^.'m rontinuou. lin«. pi» ihrough po'oU ol «iu»l «■' **«»ur« 
l^THtliMs, o. dotted l.i>r>, PM« ihrounh poinU o( «qu.l leoipmlur* , 

will k* driwn oiay lor ten. Irciiing W »i>d lOO , . , j 

Symbols u«l.c.tert«t.-olwe,tbfr O '^*"- Q I*rtly cloudy. 

tloudx (g)r..n (i)»no« (gl report mai^ni Arrow, fly w,th the mod. 

figur. U^p»r.turr ^cond. 21hour r.mUU. » it «,u.l. .01 loch; third, 

vriocity o( 10 milt* prr hour or more 







H. W. 


Miles Pel 

25 10 35 

, to 5 

5 to 15 

, 15 to 25 

" 35 10 50 

', 50 to 63 

. .65 and abuts 
Local Forecaster. 





troubles in 
simplest contagious 

such a large 
some Pelvic 
arising there- 
source of chronic 
is from what is 

from neglect aiid Im- 

and finally Kidney 

be incurable. So 

which should 

attention or 

them for the 

disease that in 

considered the 

proper medical attention it develops 

and Bladder affections that become so 

many men of all ages begin with a .^,„„„h imnroner 

This condition, through inripropei 

the disease to incapacitate 
of man. Impure blood is a 

of treatment is checked in its rav-aging 
more than a trifling blood disorder, though 
"^"•^ and thetr misery doubled 

Xervous Decline, 

'^- ^'^ ""and as^c^aTed dTseaT^s" are enually-ora-'detAmental course 

tn^acd promptly and scientifically. What is more viv.d 

time saves nine," to a man whose 
health is being impaired by 

Into Prostatits 

serious as to 
little inflammation 

be cured in a few days, 
neglect of treatment allows 
physical and mental duties 
the primary stage, by our system 
course and never amounts to 

there are many who are gradually 

of injurious treatments. Skin Diseases, 


if thty are not 

than the old adage. "A stitch in time saves 

than tne oia au^he. treacherous ailment, and how can a man 

his physical and mental 

5pend his money more wisely than to save 

""vrriooso and Hydrooystic Enlargements Wa..ting WoakenmK ami 
(oiMlllons so common anions >»en^n fact, »" t/»"^'^^,,^^,, 
successfully troatctl by us. because %vc have practiced 
fornnilate scientific nieihods upon wlUch 
promise our patients entirely saus- 


:-uIlar to men. are 

[>ur sfKHialty long enough to 

we can depend, and con*;lentiously 

factory re.sidts. 



Blotches and Discolorations of the skin, 

Blood poison is either specific or 
arisen by the transfer of poison, and 
scrof>ila. eczema or similar affections, 
eases and eruptions which are due 
imputnies from the whole system getting 
matttrr accumulates In the blood. 

Don't allow the poison to be locked 
the components of the blood re- 


Itching, Burning, IMniples, 

Stomach Trouble, Rhcumatlsn». 

nonspecific. If specific, it has 

it often appears in the form of 

The nonspecific form is skin dis- 

to the blood becoming laden with 

out of gear so that poisonous 

diseases, the mistakes too 

often made 
in taking 

in tho system increases 

ternal organs and becomes 

in vour system. Have it eliminated, 


and your 

whole system cleansed so that 

^trim Tltvavyhrv/pu^e n;sh'a"nd "blood and robust health. Our treat 

uTtJn tho^^ou^h /^es,";" in'the ToS severe and will eradicate 

-"Wd"? ^'SSSi,^ VraU^cl'lS rhrtr^a-JE-ot an to^s or 

«£-;:H"h=S'l-'a.\^,„?d'S Ih "cS'?„sS?e^,rir^ 
an ca«ies not absolutely Incurable. We determine 

fc'iUtm?anS.ysU or urine, and the lYZHS^^TtP'.. such confldence 

" Consultation 

nouncement that an armistice Is being 
arranged. Gen. Madero said: 

Cannot Kellnqulwh Advantasre. 

•I telegraphed Ur. Gomez that if an 
armistice Is to be arranged t should 
be for lour or five days and should in- 
clude the entire region between Juarez 
and Chihuahua. We are awaiting a 
replv to this from the City of Mexico. 
We outnumber the garrison of Juarez 
two to one and cannot relinquish this 
advantage without assurance that the 
government will not attempt to send 
reinforcements. If the government 
sincerely wishes peace on a basis of 
justice as much as we do then there 
can be no trouble that we will come to 

terms " 

The' rebel leader's statement indicat- 
ed that the batteries of peace talk nred 
at him In the last month and brouglit 
to a climax by a personal visit from 
his father, uncle and brothers last 
night and today all urelng that the 
time for discussing peace has arrived, 
had their effect. The struggle in the 
state of Chihuahua has all but wrecked 
business and all are weary of It 

The denial that he ever insisted upon 
the Immediate resignation of Diaz is 
allowed to pass unnoticed by the nu- 
merous Individuals who have inter- 
viewed him Independently and quoted 
him to that effect. 

♦ ■ 

Agrceii to Armistice. 

Washington. April 22.— Dr Vasquez 
Gomez, confidential agent of the Mexi- 
can revolutionists in the United States, 
today received a telegram from Gen. 
Francl.sco I. Madero, Jr., authorizing 
him to begin negotiations with the 
Mexican government for an Imniediaie 
armistice. The message to Dr. Gomez 
from Gen. Madero, transmitted through 
Gonzales Garza at El Paso, reads as 
follows: ,^ .. .. ^ „„ 

"Taking Into consideration the ac- 
tual situation, Gen. Madero accepts tne 
armistice proposal covering the zone 
between Juarez and the city of Chihua- 
hua In order to negotiate peace in con- 
ferences that are to follow. ' 

The news of the agreeinent 
range an armistice 
telegraphed by Dr. 
la Barra. minister 

ers are 

A year 
dropped to 
forty mile 
not Ideally 

The sun 

Mr. Pluvlus was 
restless yesterday 
and threatened all 
evening without 
any notable results. 
The frost arrived as 
j)er schedule last 
night, but today Is 
bright and beauti- 
ful and another of 
those days that are 
responsible for the 
circulation of spring 
fever germs. Show- 
predicted for tonight or to- 
with continued chilliness. 

ago today the temperature 
16 deg, and there was a 
wind, which was certainly 

rose this morning at 5:07 

set at 7:06 this evening, 

hours and fifty-nine 

in warmth. The easterly movement 
of the dl^nurbance now overlying West- 
ern Canada will probably cause showers 
at the Head of the I..akes during the 
ensuing thirty-six hours." 




twelve, ending at 7 a. m. 

High. I>ow. 



and It will 
giving thirteen 

minutes of sunlight. 

Mr. Richardson makes the following 
comment on weo.ther conditions: 

"During the last twenty-four hours 
light rains fell over the Ohio valley 
and Atlantic states, the Southern Lake 
region and Missouri valley in connec- 
tion with low pressure areas central 
over Virginia and north of Montana. 
Somewhat cooler weather prevails in 
the Ohio and Upper Mississippi valleys, 
Colorado and Wyoming; elsewhere the 
tendency haS been towards an increase 

ON MAY 1st 

win be movins day. Are yon molng to 
movef If no, let u» IfRure with you 
on the Job. We have covered padded 
vann, experienced help and our price 
iM reaHouable. 

Expert piano and i»afe moving:. 

Ua^eaKe to and from all dopotw 
boatM. Prompt and the betit of 
Ciive UM a trial. 

Call either 'phone 334. 

General ForecaMtn. 

Chicago. Ai.rll 22.— Forecasts 

twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. 

Sunday: ^ . , ^ i 

Upper Michigan — Fair tonight ar.d 

feuntlay. . ,. 

Wisconsin — Fair and slightly warm- 
er tonight; light frost tonight; Sunday 
increasing cloudiness, becoming un- 
settled by night. 

Minnesota — Increasing cloudiness 
with probably siiowers late tonight 
Sunday; warmer in south and 
portions tonight. 

Iowa — Increasing cloudines.s 
probably showers late tonight or 
day; warmer tonight. 

North Dakota— Unsettled weather 
with probably showers tonight or 
Sunday; warmer in eatt and central 
portions tonight. ,,..,. w 

South Dakota — Unsettled, with prob- 
ably showers tonight or Sunday; 
warmer in east tonight. 

Montana — Generally fair tonight and 
Sunday; cooler tonight. 

Upper lakes: Moderate northeast 
winds; fair toniglit; injieasing cloudi- 
ness Sunday. 

♦ ~ 

The Teniperatarcn. 

Following were the highest tempera- 
tures for twenty-four hours and the 














Mlaiitic City 

ISaUlefurd .. 

lU maivU ... 





riiiirlesttn . . 

('Iilriigo .... 

LVTpua Christl...82 

Denver "6 

Des Moines 72 

Devils Lake 62 

Podge 76 

Dubuque 60 

DULUTH ......49 

Diir;iiiK<) ••** 

Kastport 36 

Ednicr.ton 76 

Ksraiutba. 46 

Oalveston 78 

Oranil Haven ...48 

Oiecn Bay 50 

ll.itteras ...62 

Havre 78 

Helena 54 


fluron 68 

Jiiote-onville 8'' 

Kamluiipa 70 

Kansas City 74 

KnoxvUle 70 

I.a Crosse 

Ix)uisville 66 

.MatUson '>2 

Marquette 42 

Medicine Hat ...80 

Memphis 72 

Miles City 78 

Milwaukee 41 


MlnnedPsa 6* 


4li ; iloutgosnery 

35 lM<;ntreiil 

36 McMirliead 

41' New (irieans 

36 I New '\'<t'A 

3* 'North Platte .... 

40 Oklahoma 

bS I Omaha 

38 Parrj Sound 

08 riiooniK 

40 Pieire 

40 PlUsbtrg 

32 i'ort Jirtliur 

52 Portland. Or 

38 Prince Albert ... 

29 Qir.^nHlle 

34 KaleiBi 

3u Kapld fiiy 


34 ' Koswe 1 

70 St. I/'iUls 

34 'St. Piul 

32 Salt -ake City.. 

56 San ) 'lego 

40 ;San I'raiielsco . . 

42 Srtult Sie. Marie. 

.'Ja' Seattle 

34 i .Sl>er1< an 

62 •<hre\tp>irt 

40 I Sioux City 

50 I Spokaie 

44 Swift Current 






























A Bad Humor Broke Out as 
a Small Sore— Intense 
Suffering for Five Years. 

A Permanent Cure By Hood*« 

"On getting up one morning I found 
what seemed to be a mosquito bite 
on the calf of my right leg. Soon 
the sore grew larger and continued 
day after day. becoming more and 
more troublesome. One physician 
advised poulticing, another physician 
told me to use a rubber bandage, but 
the sore grew worse until there wa» 
not a spot of healthy skin as large as 
a ten-cent piece between my knee 
and ankle. A third physician pre- 
scribed a paste, and then a specialist 
In scrofulous troubles treated me for 
year. The sore seemed to be heal- 
ing, but in a few months broke out 
as bad as ever. I had now been suf- 
fering for more than five years. My 
leg was a dreadful sight. There 
were places so large and deep that an 
egg might have been put into them. 
I was told the leg must be am- 

"One day a neighbor spoke of the 
value of Hpods SarsapariUa for 
scrofula, and 1 thought I might as 
well take It. Before I finished the 
first bottle, I suffered less pain and 
could see the edges of the sore begin- 
ning to heal. 

•'So I continued taking Hood's Sar- 
sapariUa, and before long the sore was 
completely healed and my general 
liealth perfect. I believe It my duty 
to tell what Hood's SarsapariUa has 
done for mo." Mrs. Josephine Sar- 
gent, :J8 Lincoln street. Kxeter, X. H. 


32|Tumpu J* 

16iTolo<li> 56 

34 Wash iigton 64 

34 , Willi' U>ii 70 

42 WIniiimucca 64 

56 Winnipeg 64 

50 ; Yello' vbtone 34 






Hood's SarsapariUa effects Its won- 
derful cures, not simply because it 
contains sarsaparilla but be»ause It 
combines the utmost remedial values 
of more than twenty different ingre- 
dients, each greatly strengthened and 
enriched by this peculiar combination. 
There Is no real substitute for it. If 
urged to buy any preparation said to 
be "just as good" you may be sure It 
is Inferior, costs less to make, and 
yields the dealer a larger profit. Get 

Hood's SarsapariUa 

Todav in usual liquid form or In choc- 
olated tablets known as Sarsatabs. 


to be 

a map 

of a part of the 


"excursion." It was a decided suc- 
cess and the business men seemed im- 
pressed by the possiblltles of the in- 
dustries of the West < nd. 

I fi t~ ~ i - — — ' 


Stewart Transfer Line, 

Office: lOVi Fifth Avenue West. 

the condition 
troubles we 

by a 

niirpd bv our systematic course -- ^ — 

fn our me?hod as to assure good results, and we offer you 

Fr^" Confidential and Private. A Personal, thorotigh and 

ex^ination is required, though if inconvenient to call, write 

exammauon ^^^m ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ g ^ ^ except Sunday. 

accept no incurable cases and guarantee to cure 

us for in- 


from 10 to 1. We 

every case we accept. 


Estnblislied in Duluth for Twenty Years and Permanently Located at I 

No 1 West Superior St., Cor. Lake Ave., DULUTH. | 



WhenYou Are Host 

how it simplifies your entertaining 
and delights your guests 
to offer then» 

to ar- 
was immediately 
Gomez to Senor de 
of foreign affairs 
at Mexico City, with whom he has been 
in constant communication during the 
last few days. 

Gen Madero's former message spurn- 
ing an armistice gave Dr Gomez a 
sleepless night, but he was jubilant to- 
day over what he believed to be the 
success of his activities and declared 
that Mexico now was on the road to 
ueace He wired Gen. Madero to send 
him complete Instructions not only for 
the armistice, but for the peace confer- 
ences that are to follow. 

NeeotlntlonM for Peace. 
Dr Gomez declared to an Associated 
Press representative that the negotia- 
tions for peace probably would oe 
along the same line of the conferences 
whit^ had been held with Senor 
Llmantour and Senor De La Barf^ 
when they were In the ,V"'J^^»?^?^tf; 
He said It was very likely that he 
would go to Juarez In a short time but 
preliminary arrangements would he 
made with the Mexican government 
from Washington. 

Mexican Ambassador de Zamacona 
was elated when he heard that an 
armistice had been agreed to by Gen. 
Madero. He seemed very confident 
that the disturbances in Mexico soon 
would come to an end. 

The sudden change in the attitude of 
Gen. Madero, who, until late last 
night, was reported as obdurate 
against both armistice and peace pro- 
posals, was explained here by the fact 
that Dr. Gomez, in his numerous 
messages within the last twenty-four 
hours, pointed out the complication 
that had arisen between the United 
States and Mexico over Incidents on 
the border. Although he had no access 
to the government officials. Dr. Gomez 
has been cognizant of the Impression 
which recent Mexican » developments 
had made upon the administration. He 
plainly showed his disappointment at 
the turn of events In Washington fol- 

lowing the receipt of the Mexican 

Remonstrated With Leaders. 

Dr. Gomez believed tliat American 
Intervention was not an Impossibility 
and hastened to remonstrate with the 
rebel leaders against any repetition 
along the American border of such in- 
cidents as occurred at Douglas. 

He had received assurances from the 
Mexican government that It was dis- 
posed to consider any proposals the 
Insurgents would formally submit. 
These, it was indicated would be laid 
Immediately before the Mexican cabi- 
net and every ettort would be made to 
adjust the various differences out of 
which the rebellion arose. 

In all of the representations made 
to Dr. Gomez by the Mexican govern- 
ment and strongly reiterated In com- 
munications sent from here to the rebel 
leaders, there was an appeal to pa- 
triotism and loyalty. The Mexican 
government in Its relations with Dr. 
Gomez, particularly through .Senor De 
La Barra, has shown a desire to treat 
the Insurgents with all courtesy and 
good feeling and has indicated its 
earnestness to begin a systematic ref- 
ormation of present conditions m 


Madero, Sr- Visits „ 

El Paso, Tex., April 22.— Francisco 
Madero. Sr.. arid the o^^er members of 
the peace mission went early to the In- 
surrecto camp today for what was 
tended to be a thorough 
the situation. The elder 
Is exceedingly proud of 
rebel leader, said that 
would "come out right 




Served cither alone of 
with a lunch, this famous 
brew "touches the spot" and 
satisfies as no other beverage can. It 
is absolutely pure and aged to perfection, 
making it an ideal liquid food and^ re- 
freshment for the whole family. Keep a case in 
your cellar for health, pleasure and hospitali^. 



Park Atei. 

40A to 41st Streets on 
New York 

ONE block from Grand Central Sta- 
tion — Subwar. Expre«« and 
Local — Elevated and Surface 
Car line*. Tbi» widely and favorably 
known Hotel crown* Murray Hill— 
tbe mort desirable of central loca- 
tions, with tbe fashionable shoppina 
and theatre diatricta directly at hand. 
Extensive improvements complete. 
Popular prices— European plan. ' 
We reqnost yoor patrona«e. 

discussion of 
Madero, who 
his son, the 
hia mission 
he told of the remarkable change In 
hfs son's way of living about a year 

*^'^it is remarkable," said the father. 
•My son. he liked good wine and good 
beer, you know, and good food of al 
kinds He was what you call a good 
fellow One day he just quit every- 
thing' almost. He stopped drinking 
ind^smoklng. and gating meat all at 
the same time. He won't even eat eggs. 
He is a vetfetarlan. ^ , _ 

••In those days he could not make a 
speech, could not even return simple 
thanks at a dinner. I have seen him 
blush and stammer when called uPOn. 
Now they tell me he talks wonderiullj' 
to large crowds. I have not heard him. 
but thev say he is a fine orator, 
did a boy change so." ,,„„ 

It Is not to be Inferred from 
foregoing that young Francisco 
previously dissolute, for he was 
Ills habits were temperate. 

Col. Tamborel. commander of ^ tne 
military post at Juarez, expressed hlni - 
Teif in a sarcastic vein today with ref- 
erence to Madero's announcement that 
he would not attack the city within 
twentv-four hours. , ... ... 

•^Bah!" exploded the colonel, "he w . 
never attack. He is afraid. He w 1 
make one excuse after another, but 
there will be no attack. You will sec^ 

Madero and the leaders under him 
would like to take the city across 
river They outnumbered 
forcer and believe that the 
he comparitlvely simple, 


Shop Excursion Party Visits 

Iron Works, Mill and 

Traction Shops. 

A "shop excursion" was held yester- 
day to the Clyde Iron works, the Scott 
Graff lumber mill and the general of- 
ttces, shops and car barns of the Du- 
luth Street Railway company. Nearly 
100 business men took the trip, which 
was under the auspices of the Duluth 
Commercial club. , . 

There was much of interest to be 
found at each place by the ••excursion- 
ists." , ^ . T * » 

At the Clye Iron works C. A. Luster, 
president of the company, took the party 
through the machine shop, structural 
steel plant, foundry, and pattern shops. 
Every machine was labeled so that the 
visitors might know what it was used 
for. The work In progress In the foun- 
dry interested the party, many of 
whom had never been inside an iron 
works before. Mr. Luster called at- 
tention to the fact that the smoke- 
stack was one of the few smokeless 
ones m the city. 

Considerable time was spent by the 
"excursionists" at the mill yards of 
the Scott Graff Lumber company. The 
sawmill, drying room and factory were 
visited and It was pointed out that the 
rnlll turned out 100,000 feet of rough 
lumber on each of the two shifts and 
that the plant employed during the 
twenty-four hours, about 325 men. 

Herbert Warren, general manager of 
the Duluth Street railway, inet the 
party at the street car general offices 
and took them through i/.e offices, ma- 
chine shop, blacksmith shop, and barns. 
In the offices, they were shown the 
schedule system, which Indicates where 
each car should be at any time of the 

^^■rhe party left the Commercial club 

rooms at 2 o'clock and spent the 

part of the afternoon on the 



West End Club Will Not 

Hold Reiiniim This 


The West End Comnerclal club will 
not hold its annual banquet this 


This was decided last night at a 
meeting of the organization. The af- 
fair will probably be held some time 
early in the fall. On account of the 
lateness of the season, it was thought 
advisable to pat the matter over until 

It was planned at first to Join with 
the West End Hillside Improvement 
club in giving tiie annual dinner, but 
factions have split up the hillside or- 
ganization and they M.ere reluctant to 
take up the proposition. 

Several other matters of Importance 
were taken up at tht meeting of the 
club last evening. other 
the club recommendtd 
street from Fifteenth 
avenues, be repaved. 
carried with it the 

Thai Counts! 

^ Have you ever thought 
of a savings bank book as 
a letter of recommenda- 
tion in seeking a position 
where responsibility and 
trustworthiness are re- 
quired ? 

A savlnRs book showing 
regular deposits coverlMg an 
exUMule*! |>eriod, tells a story 
of tlirift, energy, and ambi- 
tion that wuinot be denied. 

A dollar de|K>slted In the 
savings department of this 
bank will start an account 
which will lio your best 
friend wiicn out of work. 


Ancrkan Exchange Nat'l 

that Superior 
to Twenty-first 
The resolution 

that the paving be a 
sandstone blocks being 




Judge Tells Why 

Men Go Bankrupt 

of PbyBlcal 
the Bar 

permanent one. 

' preferred. If 
sandstone block is la d, ft Is probable 
that the whole job could not be fin- 
ished in less than two years, in which 
case only one side of the street would 
be paved this year. ^ „, ^ , , 

Superior street at the West end Ih 
in a miserable condit on and Its pave- 
ment, which was laid five years ago. 
a disgrace to any thoroughfare, the 
business men say. 1 hey are tired of 
seeing repairs made to It and want 
the old pavement torn up and a good 
Job done. 







the federal 
task w^uld 

^... despite Na- 

varra'-^ artillery. Madero does not wish 
to wastrille. however, and he listened 
today with great attention to the 
Kument that the revolution already 
Iccomplshed every reform deiTianded 
the resignation of Diaz, and the 
is a consummation not to be de- 
It Is argued. There can be no 
doubt, also, that Dr. Gomez has Im- 
__r„"„.i »,i™ «rith the fear of American 




Sandalls, iidnagtr 





rn7o^'^entlo";..""TI-.aT-ls-a development 
no Mexican desires, on either side. 

Chicago Tribune: After some contro- 
versy about the age of various maps 
that have come down to us from 
ancient times It has been finally de- 
termined by savants that the oldest is 
In the form of a mosaic In a Byzantine 
church at Malaba. in Palestine. 
* It is about 1,700 ye«rs old and pur- 

Men In Various Stage* 
Weakneaa L.Ine Up At 
Of JuMtice. 

"Af tier all, it Is not strange," says a 
judge who has presided in many bank- 
ruptcy oases, "that the ordinary type 
of bankrupt should be one who ex- 
hibits In his face and general condi- 
tion a woeful lack of strength, mental 
concentration and endurance. They 
all seem to be bright, but I believy:- 
the cause of failure in their life-work 
is lack of that vitality and combative 
nerve-strength which are absolutely 
necessary to keep a man up and fso- 

"Nerves are all that make you. wheth- 
er you are a man, woman or child. 

The most remarkable nerve vltal- 
Izer ever known Is without doubt Make- 
Man Tablets. They are also a power- 
ful blood purifter. These little tab- 
lets are wonder-workers and absolutely 
safe for men, women and children. 

Do you feel 'all in,'- are you despon- 
dent, are you nervous, have yoii 
ney or Liver Trouble, 
Rheumatism? If so. you will never 
forget your first box of Make-Man Tab- 


Make-Man Tablets are sold at all 
drug stores at 50 cents a box. If you 
want to try them before buying^ 
dron a line to the Mak«e-Man 
Co . Mtke-Man Bld|., Dept. 12. Chicago 
111', and they will send you a trial 
treatment absolutely free. „.,,„„ 

Sold and recommended by all leading 
druggists and A. E. Swedberg. White 
Swan Drug Store, 3 East Superior street, 
. also 2015 West Superior street. 

Insomnia or 


g, just 


Stricken with grle;' over the death 
of her husband, two months ago. Mrs 
Carrie Johnson, aged 67- died of heart 
disease this morning at her home. 2128 
West Third street. , . 

She was the widow of Nels Johnson, 
who died Feb. 4. After his 
she grieved continuously and 
believe that her death was due largely 
to her grief. _ . ,,, 

She is survived by five children, 
living in Duluth. She also leaves two 
sisters and one brotlier at Stockholm. 
Wis., and eleven srand-chlldren In 

West End Briefs. 

Miss Aurora Wiley of Aurora. Minn- 
Is spending the week end at the home 
of lier sister. Mrs. E A. Smith of 2311 
West Third street. „, . 

Rev J W. Lough ildge will preach 
tomorrow morning al the Central Bap- 
tist church. Twentieth avenue west and 
First street. Sunday school will be at 
the usual hour, but there will be no 

"^Thl"1^dYes-'Ald society of the First 
Swedish Baptist church held Its annual 
supper and sale last evening at the 
.Swedish temple. Twenty-second avenue 
west and Third stre* t. 

The annual district convention of 
the Epworth league of the churche.s 
in the Duluth dlstr ct was held last 
PventnK at Grace M. V.. church. Twenty- 
lecond avenue west and Third street 
Following the business meeting and 
election of officers, a banquet was 

The funeral of Mrs. Jean Stevenson 
aged 69. who died yesterday, was held 
this afternoon at 2 o'clock from the 
Grace M. E. church, with Interment In 
Forest Hill cemetery. Rev. J. H 
rav. pastor, officiattd. , _„„ 

H B. Sommervllle of St Paul was 
West end business visitor this niorn Ing 

Alfred Johnson of West Third street 
visiting relatives in Minneapolis. 

Use any kind of water you 
y^ish — hot or cold, hard or 
soft — and Sunny Monday 
laundry soap will give you 
equally good results. 

Use any method of washing 
to which you are accustomed 
and Sunny Monday will make 

your clothes whiter, tweeter and deanei 
than they were ever before. 

Use Sunny Monday on your wool- 
ens and flannels and you can be abso- 
lutely sure that it will not shrink, mat 
and injure them, as rosin soaps do. 

THE N. K. 




at 320 West First street, offer 
YOU all the comforts and con- 
veniences of a first-class club, to- 
gether with the atmosphere of a 
refined home at a very small ad- 
vance over what you will hav« 
to pay for "just rooms." Com» 
and Inspect them! 






The Lion drug si ore has movs« to 
Andersou-Thoorsell Mvck, 
Superior stre^ 






Advertise in The Herald 
























' ' f 







April 22, 191L 

l¥le€licine of Real Merit" 


rir. Phillip A. Barnett could not enjoy 
his meals and was in very poor 
health, because of a complication of 
stomach disorders. Nothing did him 
any good till he used Duffy's Pure 
Malt Whiskey, the sure remedy for 
all stomach troubles, which put him 
on his feet in short order. 

"I am past 75 years now, and a veteran of the 
Civil War. I have been troubled with several differ- 
ent complaints in the stomach, but I find great relief 
by using Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. I can now 
eat things that 1 could not eat before and it is a 
great help to me. T will continue to use this valu- 
able medicine and will recommend it to everyone 
who sees me or writes me. I have used a great 
many different medicines, with little relief, but 
Duffy's is a medicine of real merit." — Phillip A. 
JJarnett, ]56 Madison St., South Side, Easton, Pa. 

Ministers of the gospel, doctors of medicine, 
nurses and people everywhere unite in commending 
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, a perfect tonic stimu- 
lant, the one true medicinal whiskey. At this time 
it is especially valuable in rebuilding the system 
that has become run down by the long strain of 
MR. PHILLIP A. BARXETT, 75 years of age. winter. 

Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey 


is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain. When taken at meal 
time it stimulates the mucous surfaces and little glands of the stomach 
to a healthy action, thereby improving the digestion and assimilation 
of the food and giving to the system its full proportion of nourish- 
ment. This action upon the digestive process is of great importance, 
as it brings to all the tissues and organs of the body the nutriment 
necessary to their sustenance, and indirectly to the whole system 
strength and vigor. 

Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is the only whiskey that was taxed by 

the Government as a medicine during the Spanish-American war. 
CAUTION — \\ hen you ask your druggist, grocer or dealer for Duffy's 
Pure ^[aIt Whiskey be sure you get the genuine. It is sold IX SEALED 
BOTTLES ONLY— never in bulk. Look for the trade-mark, the "Old 
Chemist," on the label and make sure the seal over the cork is unbroken. 
Price :j;i.00 a large bottle. Doctor's advice and an illustrated medical booklet I'rcc on request. The Duffy Malt vv hiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y. 


Copenhagen SnuflF is made of the best, old, rich, high- 
flavored leaf tobacco, to which is added only such in- 
gredients as are component parts of natural leaf tobacco 
and absolutely pure flavoring extracts. The SnuflF Pro- 
cess retains the good of the tobacco and expels the 
bitter and acid of natural leaf tobacco. 

AMERICAN SNUFF COMPANY. Ill Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 


Big Sum Is AvaOable This 
Vear Under the Elwell 
- Bill 

How County May Secure the 

Maximum of State 


Under the bill introduced in the last 
session of the legislature by Senator 
James T. Elwell of Minneapolis and 
passed, 190,000 of the money is avail- 
able for road work in rit. Louis county 
this year. All that Is necessary for 
the county to obtain the money, or the 
equivalent credit, is for tlie county 
commissioners to confer with the slate 
higliway commission and decide upon 
a plan of action. Senator Cheadle 
called attention to the county's rlglits 

Under the Elwell bill, the state will 
pay one-half of the amount of money 
expended for permanent road construc- 
tion up to the limit flxed by the Con- 
stitution. No county may, under the 
Constitution draw more from the state 
than 3 per cent of the total road fund 
which is limited to V4 mill, but under 
the Elwell bill the county may an- 
ticipate for ten years. The fund now 
amounts to about |300,000 yearly under 



Message From Soo Says the 

Passages Are Now 


Coal Fleet and Package 

Freighters Will Arrive 

Next Week. 


A dinner of twenty covers will 
be given this evening: at the Panton & 
White tea rooms for Miss Elsie Smith 
and Edmund Morgan, whose wedding 
will take place Wednesday, and the 
members of their bridal party and 
friends. Wliite tulips are the flowers 
chosen for the table appointments and 
the guests will be: 

Rev. and Mrs. John C. McGaughey, 

Rev. and Mr.'*. R. E. Sayles. 
M<f^.ssr.s. and Mesdames — 

Coryate S. Wilson Guy Ross. 

Frank Everhard. 
Ml.^.se.x — 

Mildred Hobbs, 

Charlotte Wilson, 

Emily Smith, 
Me.swrs. — 

Dan Morgan, 

Walter Ainund- 


Ann Carey, 
Eleanor Aske, 
Elsie Smith. 

Edmund Morgan. 
Arthur Hunter. 
Calvin How, Jr. 

Miss Ansel Smith was to have been 
the_inaid of honor at the Wedding and 
Miss ITobTJs one of the bridesmaids, but 
owing to the illness of Miss Ansel 
Smith, Miss Hobbs will be maid of 

honor and the bridesmaids. Miss Emily 
Smith and Miss EleanoF Aske. Dan 
Morgan will be tyest man. Miss Hazel 
Aske win play the wedding music and 
the ceremony will be performed by 

Rev. J. C. McGaughey. 

* . • 

Mrs. J. E. McGregor and Mrs. A. R. 
j^jorkquist entertained et a bridge 
party last evening at the home of tlie 
latter, 1810 B^1U^th street. The 
game was played at five tables and tne 
decorations were carried out in yellow 
and white. 

* « . 

A small Informal dancing party was 
given last evening at the dancing hall 
of the old Masonic temple by the junior 
assembly crowd. About twenty-six 
young people danced. The arrange- 
ments were made by Lloyd Le Due and 
Lucius MuUln. 

* * • 

Circle No. 2 of the Endion M. E. guild 
will meet Monday afternoon In the par- 
lor of the church. 


Miss Effle McLaIrd of Rochester, 
state secretary for the Young People's 
branch of the Women's Christian Tem- 
perance union, will be here next week, 
the guest of the local unions. Monday 
evening she will speak at the Norwe- 
gian Lutheran church at Twenty-flfth 
avenue west and Third street and 
Tuesday evening at the West Duluth 
Baptist church at Fifty-ninth avanue 

west and Third street. Tuesday she 

win also give a talk at 9 a. m. at the 

Irving high school and at 3 p. m. at 
the Ely school. 



John Maki got three months straight 
in the county jail yesterday afternoon 
after he had been convicted in police 
court of disorderly conduct. 

Maki is the restaurant man, who 
had a bloody flght with Eno Selkamaa, 
a bartender, in the American saloon on 
Lake avenue south, where both are 
employed. The trouble started over 
the price that ought to be paid for a 
broken chair. It appeared tliat Maki 
first struck Selkamaa over the head 
with a poker and then sla.shed his face 
with part of a broken beer bottle, and 
that he was the aggressor throughout. 
After Selkamaa had been assaulted it 
was shown that he had administered a 
severe beating to Maki. 


Deatks From PIsKne. 

Amoy. China. April 22. — During the 
two weeks past there were twenty- 
nine deaths from the bubonic piague 
and seven deaths from smallpox re- 
ported in this city. 


The office of this company is great in size, great in Equipment, and yet greater in the quality of the 
work turned out. We are one price to all. No one can pay more. Our great size, superior equipment and 

system of specializing the work, allows us to place a low price on the finest den- 
tistry. It is impossible to go below our price without sacrificing 
the quality of the work, yet if you pay more you pay more than is 
necessary. Every bit of work we do is guaranteed. 
We correct any work proving unsatisfactory absolutely 
(free of charge. That's the Union Service. 


Note These Prices: 

GOLD CROWNS irWtl ^aY**an7S3 

nrlce for ^^^^ 



ues, 98.00 and *|r*# 


Until May 13th we have decided to make 
our Whalebone Set of Teeth with everstick 
suction, which is by all comparison a $15.00 
set of teeth, for $5.00. They do not fall in the 
mouth. You can eat corn off the cob. Take 
advantage of this offer. It's worth while. 

price for 


has never been excelled 


city or elsewhere 




None better at I 
any price in. 




Opea FrMD 8:30 a. m. to C p. il Sandays 10 to L 

The Soo passages are open. This 

news was conveyed to the G. A. Tom- 

Unsson conii>any ot Duluth this morning 

l)y a message from Capt. F. B. Root ot 

the Great Lalces Towing company of 
the Soo. 

The message stated further that 
down bound ves.sels passed around 
Neebisli island this morning, and that 
the uiJbound bouts passed Encampment 
at 11 o'clock this morning. This means 
that the upbound boats will come 
through the Soo some time this after- 
noon and the first boat of the season 
will be in the Duluth harbor Sunday 

With the opening of the Soo, naviga- 
tion for the season of 1911 is on. 
Though navigation officially opened on 
April 15, the Soo passages were blocked 
and there was nothing more In fact 
than the going into effect of the hull 

There will be a fairly large coal 
fleet up here in a few days, according 
the reportsr from Cleveland, and there 
will also be a big fleet of package 

The delayed opening of the passages 
will start the season off with a big- 
ger rush than if the locks had been 
open at the time the hull insurance 
went into effect. Reports from Cleve- 
land state that, there are already a 
number of boats on their way to the 
Head of the Lakes, and a small fleet 
has been held at the Soo. 



The big steel steamer William P. 
Palmer, built last season for the 
Pittsburg Steamship company, will go 
to Cleveland tomorrow or Monday and 
will be given her trial under the su- 
pervision of the officers of the com- 

The William Palmer Is a 10,000 ton 
steamer of the very latest design In 
modern vessel building. She is a sis- 
ter ship to the two other boats that 
were constructed during the latter 
part of last season. 

While no definite Information Is 
known at the Duluth office of the com- 
pany at" the present time, it is be- 
lieved that the Palmer will arrive at 
ihe Duluth harbor at a very early 
date for her first cargo of ore. 


1,000,000 TONS OF COAL 

Reports from Cleveland state that a 
contract has been closed for the trans- 
portation of 1.000,000 tons of coal by a 
Cleveland vessel owner to the upper 
lake ports. The deal Is one of the big- 
gest for several seasons. It Is said the 
rates are the same as last season, the 
contract being closed on this basis. 

That makes it look as if there will 
be very little change in the coal rates 
the present season, or at least until the 
coal-carrying business is well under 

It is said that the shippers are very 
well satisfied to let the rates remain 
w^here they are at the present time. 
A reduction would inean that the ves- 
.sel owners would have very much dif- 
ficulty In making any profit. 



The seven boats of the Mutual Tran- 
sit company which have been at Buf- 
falo, have left that port for the Head 
of the L^kes, The boats had to break 
some Ice to Iget out of the Buffalo har- 
bor. It 1b stated that the grip of ice 
extended for miles outside of the har- 
bor and made It very difficult for the 
passage of the <4>oat8. 



the rate of M mill, so that St. Louis 
county would be entitled to $9.00« 
yearly. By anticipating for ten years, 
the county could spend $90,000 of state 
money this year. 

The bill provides that the county 
shall spend dollar for dollar with the 
state, but as the money to be expended 
for roads in St. Louis county this year 
will amount to nearly $250,000, there 
could be no hitch on the county get- 
ting the highest amount possible. 

The bill provides that the county 
shall finance the road-building, and 
the state will provide its share of the 
funds in yearly installments for ten 
years. Thus the county may spend the 
$90,000 this year and obtain Its return 
In ten yearly installments. 

The bill makes possible the building 
of the north shore road this year and 
considerable other jiermanent road 
building, which had to be put off on 
account of insufficiency of funds. With 
the slate guarantee behind them, there 
would be no trouble financing the ven- 
ture by means of certificates of indebt- 
edness and the county commissioners 
will very likely avail themselves of 
the opportunity offered by the bill. 

If the entire $90,000 were expended 
this year, it would very likely be paid 
back before the end of ten years. The 
good roads movement gained ground 
in the recent session of the legislature 
and more state aid than is now pro- 
vided may be expected within the next 
few j-ears. The Dunn bill, which also 
passed at the recent session, provides 
for the submission of a Constitutional 
amendment allowing the legislature to 
levy up to 1 mill for the road and 
bridge fund. If the amendment sh6uld 
be adopted and the levy made to the 
Constitutional limit, the county would 
be allowed $36,000 yearly with the Ell- 
well bill still in force. 

Kven without that Increased revenue 
in sight, the county can go ahead with 
$90,000 available and extend Its plans 
for road-building this year. 

Kensington, Northland, Munsey, Wlck- 
wlre, Jr., Yates, Mcdean, America, 
Truesdale, Canadian. Leafield, Beattle. 
The steamer Rochester is at Sweets- 
point, making slow progress through 
the Ice. and is expected to head the 
fleet into the Soo this afternoon. The 
steamer Drummond, starting for Michi- 
plcoten for ore, was obliged to return 
to the Canadian Soo on account of the 
Ice jam at Iroquois. She is taking on 
a load of steel rails for the lower 

Grain Cargoes. 

Vessels loaded In the harbor but not 
reported, follow: Klefe. 25,900 bushels 
of corn at Elevator E, 13,000 bushels 
of durum at Elevator K: Alleghei^, 
53.000 bushels of corn at the Itasca ere- 
vator. Vessels loading: City of Ban- 
gor, 160,000 bushels of spring wheat at 
Elevator S, and 65,000 bushels of spring 
wheat at the P-V elevator. 


NOTICE— I will offer f»r tale the ttoek 
and fixture* ot F. E. GIneter & Co., bank- 
rupt*, (or cash, to the highest bidder, tub- 
ject to the approval of the court and reserv- 
ing the right to reiect any and all bids, on 
Monday. April 24. at 2:30 p. m.. at my 
offioe. GEO. H. EBERT, Receiver, 

315 Torrey Building, Duluth. 


Shows He Knows How to 
Handle Case ef Delir- 
ium Tremens. 

Revives FeDow Prisoner Who 

Falls in Fit in Police 


Edward Rayland, a nurse who prac- 
tices In a "Jag cure" institution, 
showed that he knew something about 
his business when Phillip Smith had a 
fit in police court this morning as the 
result of excessive alcoholic Indulgence. 
Incidentally Rayland was also a mem- 
ber of the grist, being charged with 
second offense drunkenness, having 
been released yesterday morning after 
having been arrested the night before 
in a sadly Intoxicated condition. 

When Smith, who has been a sta- 
tionery engineer, was brought into the 
courtroom he was apparently all rlerht. 
But no sooner had the first name been 
called than he threw his arms over 
his head with an unearthly shriek and 
collapsed on the bench, with a violent 
attack of the delirium tremens. 

In an Instant Rayland was on the 
job. Throwing off his coat he loosened 
the collar of Smith's shirt, partially 
disrobed him and began to massage 
him. For several minutes Smith con- 
tinued to curse the snakes which swam 
before him, and to throw the imaginary 
reptiles from him. But in a compara- 
tively short time the erstwhile nurse 
had him quieted down. Later In the 
morning Smith entered a plea of not 
guilty to the charge of vagrancy, and 
his trial was set for next week. Smith 
has been arraigned many times on the 
charge of drunkenness. Rayland got 
off with the minimum. 



Sault Ste. Mar'e. Mich.. April 22.— 
(Special to The Herald.) — The revenue 
cutter Mackinac returned last night 
from a trip around Neebish island, 
going down* the east Neebish cut and 
returning «y Encampment. Capt. 
Scott reporn the ice In Mud lake so 
badly lioneyconibed that big carriers 
can "easily lorce a passage. 

The followins boats are at Detour: 


Cleanses the System 
effectually; Dispels 
colds and Headaches; 
due to constipation. 
Best for men« women 
and children : younq 

and old. 
Toqetits 5eneficial 
effects, always note the 
name of the Companii; 


plainly printed on the 

front of eyery package 

of the Genuine 


Many Apply for Seeds to 

Enter County School 


Supermtendent of Schools 

Sending Out Seeds Furnished 

By Commercial Club. 

In response to letters sent out some 
time ago from the office of the county 
superintendent of schcols to school 
children all over the county inform- 
ing them of the prizes to be awarded 
for home-grown vegetables, more 
than 1,000 answers have been re- 

All the children seein enthusiastic : 
and the 1,000 who responded asked i 
that they be sent seed. j 

The seed is being f u 'nished by the 
Duluth Commercial club. but the } 
work of lining up the children and ; 
interesting them in ga)"dening is be- I 
ing done from Supt. N. A. Young's ] 
office in the courthouse. 

Some time ago letterii were written 
to the school teachers all over the 
country asking them :o inform the 
children of the prizes and asking 
them to take some time in school 
hours each day to teaching the chil- 
dren of the several varieties of vege- 

There are at present at Mr. Young's 
office more than 2,00(' packages of 
seed. These will soon be sent out 
to the children that i:hey may get 
an early start in the cultivating of 
their gardens. 

The prizes have not been definitely 
decided upon as yet, but they will 
probably be in cash. There will be 
exhibitions at each dislrict. The ex- 
hibit of the winners in the several 
lines will be brought to Dultuh later 
in the fall and will be on exhibition 
at either the Commercial club or at 
the office of the sup'jrintendent at 
the courthouse. 

The children are shy of corn. They 
don't seem to take the interest in 
trying to raise corn that they do in 
the raising of other varieties of gar- 
den stuff. 

All over the countj there seems 
to be a great Interest In the contest 
and those planning ii. believe that 
it will result in making a large num- 
ber of enthusiastic you.ig farmers. 

Mr. Young is planning an exhibi- 
tion of work done i'l the range 
schools. This will be lield at his of- 
fice soon. 


Police Have Alleged Thieves 

in Custody Whem Burglary 

Is Reportei 

Officer Picks Up Two Suspi- 
cious Persons on Way 

Edward Johnson, 16 years of age, 
and Nell J. Matheson, 22 years old, 
were arrested about 3:30 o'clock this 
morning on a charge of burglary. The 
former will be turnei over to the 
Juvenile court because of his youth, 
and the latter will have his examin- 
ation In police court njxt Wednesday 

The boys were seen by Sergeant 
Barber to board a streot car going to 
Duluth from West Duluth. The officer 
was on his way home and the boys got 
on the car at Thirty -ninth avenue 
west, with a quantity it tobacco and 
soft drinks. They got off at Twenty- 
sixth avenue west. The sergeant 
called Patrolman Sundb<rg, who is sta- 
tioned in the West end, and they lo- 
cated the two In the all-night res- 
taurant at Twenty-sixth avenue. 

The officers brought the boys to 
headquarters on suspicion. This morn- 
ing the police were notified that the 
pool hall at 305 Thirty-ninth avenue 
had been burglarized, and the prison- 
ers were charged with the crime. 

Johnson claimed that they saw some 
men puttinr the goods en the sidewalk 
and that they took theia to save them 
for the owner. The police allege that 
they were trying to sell the goods in 
the restaurant In which they were ar- 
rested. Johnson was allowed to go 
home, but Matheson's bull was flxed at 


Two Fishermen Rescued From 

Icy Water Just in 


Two Finnish fisherman residing on 
Oarfield avenue had a narrow escape 
from drowning In Lake Superior, when 
their boat sprang a leak about a mile 
from the shore shortly before 10 o'clock 
this morning. 

It seems that their skiff had been 
laid up all winter and that the hull had 
not swelled sufflcientl ir to make it 
watertight, but determined to go out In 
i spite of this fact, they went out Into 
the lake to try for an eurly catch. The 
water began to gain tO) fast for them 
and they began to signal for help. For- 
getting to bale they yelled and waived 
their arms until one of the employes 
of the government engineer's office 
caught sight of them. 

The government tug Essayons was 
lying at the pier with steam up and 
put out immediately. Almost at the 
same time the life saving crew waa 







Silk Waists— 

$3.50 -0 $5.00 

Why not open an ac- 
count where you can buy 
better goodsJor the same 
or less money, and pay 
us as you get paid. 


^H S East Superior St 

Th« Hous* Where Your Credit 
Is Good 


Restores Faded and Gray Hair 

to Natural Color— Itching 

Scalp Quickly Stopped. 

This applies to Wyeth's Sage and Sul- 
phur Hair Remedy, for if it does not do 
exactly what Is claimed for it, the sales 
would naturally drop^off. However, 
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy 
does "make good," as evidenced by its 
daily increasing sales. Druggists say 
that this preparation gives the best satLs- 
faction of any hair remedy ever sold. 
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Is clean and 
wholesome and perfectly harmless. It 
removes dandruff, strengthens the hair, 
gives new life to dull or parched hair, 
nnd gradually restores gray hair to nat- 
ural color. 

This preparation Is offered to the 
public at fifty cents a bottle, and' If* 
recommended and sold by all druggists. 

Special agent. Max Wirth, 13 West 
Superior street. 

notified of the plight of the two men 
and started after them. Cutting the 
water at full speed the tug reached the 
drowning men first and took them 
aboard. The top of their rowboat waa 
level with the surface of the lake, and 
It is stated that had they been com- 
pelled to wait but a very few minutes 
more they would have lost their lives. 
They had gone over the side of the boat 
and. Immersed In the freezing water 
to their necks, were hanging to the 

WTien they were hauled aboard the 
tug they were so chilled that they 
couldn't talk. They were put down In 
the engine room where it was warm. 
They could scarcely talk English and 
their names were not learned. It was 
gathered that they lived on Garfield 
avenue and they were taken there in 
the tug. 

"To Them That Hath" 


"TTo them that hath shall be given" 
Is a sentence that applies to fat peo- 
ple very n^eatly. It Is common knowl- 
edge that once a human being begins 
to fatten up, to what they have already 
is added more than they want until 
finally a stage is reached where reduc- 
tion must be made or -decided disad- 
vantage results. 

Then comes forward the ages-old 
query, "R«educe — but how?" To the un- 
informed nothing suggests lts<-lf but 
the (to them> twin evils — less eating — 
more activity. They contemplate % 
more or less lengthy siege of dieting 
and exercising. So it may be said safe- 
ly that every man or wxjman In the 
land now undergoing the fattening-up 
process has his or her mental eye flxe4 
dubiously on that not far distant day 
when he or she will have to don th« 

"ash«s and sackcloth of reduction." 

This U not an enllTenlng prospect, and so It Is 

with considerable satisfaction that we announce tti* 

emanclptitioD of the fat. Nowadays one majr reduoa 

much or little, a pound a day If desired, or hoM 

UWr fat In ch«ck. abaulutHy statinuarr. without 

doing a tap of exercise, mlaalng a single mieal. doing 

a particle of harm or causing a sollury wrinkle. All 

that's required, as hundreds testify. Is the taklnc 

' after meala and at bedtime, of one Martuola Prea- 

; crlption Tablet, wlilch tableU an sold by the Mar- 

mula Co.. Fanner BIdg.. Detroit. Mich., or any 

I good dri«lst. at the unlfonn price of 75 cenU. thlt 

I sum being ai-cepted for a c«ie of tableU so well and 

issncroiisly fiUad Utat mm. una products deatrabls 




■ .., ■. ^^ 



^^' ■ 


- m ' i * 


■W — ■ " r ^^ 







April 22. 1911. 



Another Big "SUNKIST" Sale Lasting AU 

Next Week, Begins Monday, Apr.24 


The biggest lot of oranges that ever came to this city 
has just arrived— THREE MILLION of them. They 
arrived by special Fast Freight direct from the big **Sun- 
kist" fruit groves of California. They are the *'Sunkist" 
brand, famed for their dehcious flavor and health-giving 
properties. Each local fruit dealer is laying in a liberal 
supply of "Sunkists" and on next Monday morning all 
dealers will put on a Special "SunkUt" Orange Sale, 
lasting throughout the week. ^ 

California's Finest Oranges 

*'Sunkists" are Cahfornia's most luscious oranges— 
the choicest of each of 5,000 CaUfornia Orange Farm- 
ers. They pack all their perfect oranges under the 
one name, "Sunkist," and ship them by special fast 
freight the day they are picked. 

The ' ' Sunkist' ' is a tree-ripened orange, 

seedless and fibreless— never pithy— every 

**Sunkist" is firm, sohd and sound. 

It is picked by a gloved hand. No 

orange that falls to the ground or be- 

rifE^ V k '^ — ^^-^ comes bruised or damaged 

ilHSftV r ^*X in any way, ever bears the 

..^^^ "Sunkist'* 

'v. I ^""^^"^ name. 

^* ^ 




How to Serve Them 

Oranges are the most appetizing and nourishing food you can 
serve — at breakfast — in the sick-room — between meals — in salads, 
ices, sherbets and puddings. 

There is no limit to the number of excellent dishes of which 
"Sunkist" oranges form the basis. 

Buyafcoxof "Sunkist" oranges and your fruit dealer will make 
you a special price. You will find no trouble in keeping them as long 
as you want to, because "Sunkists" reach you in excellent condition. 

Physicians Advise Them 

Leading physicians say that to counteract the effect of meat and 
other heavy foods we eat, one should eat oranges liberally. It is a 
universally known fact that orange juice is an excellent food for the 
brain cells and a tonic for run down nerves. No better laxative 
than sound, ripe "Sunkist" oranges can be found. 

Cost No More Than G>mmon Oranges 

"Sunkist" oranges are cheapest to buy because they are thin- 
skinned, fibreless and seedless. They are nearly all food and no 
waste. You lose money if you buy pithy, seedy, thick-skinned oranges. 

Free Premiums for "Sunkist" Wrappers 

The "Sunkist" orange always comes in a "Sunkist" tissue paper 
wrapper that protects the oranges and retains all their tree ripened 
flavor. This name on the wrapper means you are buying, at a rea- 
sonable price, the finest orange of all. 

"Sunkist" wrappers should be kept and sent to us to secure, free, 
a set of genuine Rogers Orange Spoons, Dessert Spoons and Fruit 
Knives. The patterns are ne\rl911 styles, designed exclusively for 
us. They are as attractive and stylish as money can buy. All are Rogers 
quality, standard A-No. 1 plate and are fully guaranteed by the makers, 
Wm. Rogers & Sons. No Advertising appears on any of our premiums. 

Read on the right the description of these 
valuable premiums and how to get them. 

"Sunkist" Lemons 

The better grade of lemons are now packed in "Sun- 
kist" wrappers. By calling for ''Sunkist" lemons, you 
avoid the kind that are thick-skinned, pithy and insipid. 
"Sunkist" lemons contain 50 per cent more juice than 
any other lemons. "Sunkist'^ lemon wrappers are ac- 
cepted by our premium department. 

The California Fruit Growers* Exchange 

34 Clark Street, CHICAGO, ILL ,„, 


See the Beautiful Rogers 
SUver FREE With 

" SlJNKlSr * Wrappers 




Itsgtn Omgt 
SpooB Fret 

Th« pictnrs 
shows our new 
1911 design, 
"Sunkist" Or- 
ange Spoon, ac« 
tual size; being 
a genuine Rog- 
ers product and 
of tho latest 
stylo. Thii 
spoon will t>« 
sent you, charg- 
es, paoklng» 
etc., prepaid^ 
on receipt of 
12 •• Sunkist »• 
wrappers and 
12c. For each 
spoon send 12 
wrappers and' 
12 cents. 


On all re- 
mittances up 
to 24c pleaso 
send one-cent 
stamps, oa -^^ 
amounts above 2ic, send post office money 
order, express money order or baiik draft. 
D« Bot sen4 casli. Make your mot.ey order 
or draft payable to The Calif on la Fruit 
Growers' Exchange, and address your let- 
ters to The California Fruit Gro^-ers' Ex- 
change, 34 Clark Street, CWcago^IU. 


Valialite JUmmi 

SpMs Fret 

The picture 
shows our new 1011 
design, Dessert 
Spoon, actual size. 
It Is of the same 
excellent quality 
and beautiful de- 
sign as the orange 
spoon, but being 
larger and heavier 
is m o r B valuable. 
Sent to you on re- 
ceipt oi: 24 "Sun- 
kist" irrappers 
and 20c additional. 
For eac h addition- 
al desssrt spoon 
send 24 "Sunkist" 
wrap]>er8 and 

Kaif e Free 

Our 1911 

Knife Is shown 
here, actual slse. 
It b made of 
special tem- 
pered steel heav>» 
fly silver-plated. 
Fully guaran- 
teed by manu- 
facturers, Wm. 
Rogers & Son. 
Sent to you on 
receipt of 24 
" Sunkist " 
wrappers and 
20c. For each 
additional knife 
send 24 "Sun- 
kist" wrappers 
and 20 cents. 

You can secoro these premiums w .th "Sun- 
kist" orange wrappers, "Sunkist" lemon 
wrappers, "Red Ball" orange ^rappers, or 


s-^r* A 

••RwfBidl" lemon wrappers. ' If you will 

make it a point to buy only "8unl:ist" and 

"Red Ball'' oranges and lemons, yo u will not 

only get the Enest fruits that giow, eco- .-_„„.,^ .^ ..^^ - 

nomlcally priced, but you will saon have enotigh wrappers to sectm a 

complete set o< the beautiful spoo as and knives here shown. 



f * T 




Vole Taken Friday Evening 

Results 265 in Favor, 

89 Against 

Many Amendments Offered 

But None of Them 


Washington. April 22.— President 
Taffs Canadian reciprocity agreement, 
supported by all but a handful of 
Democrats and opposed by a majority 
of the Republicans, passed the house 
of representatives early last evening 
by a vote of 265 to 89. With neany 
ZOO Democrats In control and their ac- 
tion Indorsed by a large body of the 
Republicans, the bill to put the agree- 
ment in force, was adopted with no 
amendments and In almost identically 
the form in which it passed the house 
in the last session of the preceedin^ 

The bill seeks to put into effect the 
formal agreement reached between 
President Taft and members of the 
Canadian cabinet for a reduction of 
tariff rates on many articles and free 
trade in many others, across the Cana- 
dian border. Added to it by the Deni- 
ocrailc leaders is a section which "au- 
thorizes and requests" President Taft 
to make further efforts to secure still 
freer trade relations with Canada, in 
the form of additional reciprocal rela- 

Tlie passage of the bill marked the 
close of a flglit that had raged in the 
house for six days. During that time 
the safety of the measure was at no 
time threatened. But the Democratic 
and Republican leaders working for Us 
passage conceded all the opportunity 

desired by its opponents for debate and 
protest against it. 

Following the same policy, amend- 
ments were admitted in the house yes- 
terday for almost every section of the 
I'iU and In each case they were re- 
jected by an overwlielming vote given 
hy the friends of tlie measure on both 
sides of the house on the theory that 
any amendment would nullify It. Ten 
Democrats voted against the bill on 
its passage, while 197 Democrats voted 
for it. As in the case when the bill 
1 assed at the preceedlng session of 
congress, a majority of the Repub- 
licans were found against It, the 
party vote being 6" for and 78 op- 
posed. Representative Berger of "Wis- 
consin, the Socialist member, voted for 
it, and Representative Aiken of New 
York who ranks as an Independent, 
voted against it. The negative vote 
was as follows: 

The Vote Aicaintit It. 
Republicans: Anderson, Minn.; Brad- 
lev, N. Y.; Burke. S. D.; Campbell. 
Kan.: Cannon, 111.; Copley. 111.; Cur- 
rier, N. H.; Dalzell, Pa.; Davis, Minn.: 
De Forest. N. Y.; Dodds, Mich.; Dris- 
coll, N. Y.; Dwight. N. Y.; Esch, Wis.; 
Fairchild. N. Y.: Focht, Pa.; Fordney, 
Mich.; Foster, V't.: French, Idaho, 
Gardner, Mass.: Gardner, N. J.: Good, 
Iowa; Guernse.v, Maine: Hamilton, 
Mich.; Hanna. N. D.; Hartmann, Pa.; 
Haugen, Iowa; Hawley. Or.; Sachs, 
Cal.; Helgeson. N. D.: Hinds, Maine; 
Howell. rtah; Humphrey. Wash.; 
Jackson. Kan.; Kendall, Iowa; Ken- 
nedy, Iowa: Klnkald, Neb.; Kopp, 
Wis.; La Fean, Pa.; La Follette, 
Wa-^h.; Langley, Ky.; Lenroot, Wis.; 
Lindbergh, Minn.; McGuire, Okla. ; 
McKlnley. 111.; McLaughlin, Mich.. 
McMoran. Mich.; Malby, N. Y.; Martin. 
Wyo. ; Moore, Pa.; 
Mott, N. Y,; Nelson. 
Neb.; Patton. Pa.; 
Pickett, Iowa': Plumley, Vt.; Powers, 
Ky.; Pray, Mont.; Prince, 111.; Prouty, 
Iowa; Rees, Kan.; Rodenberg, 111.; 
" Y.; Sloan. Neb.; J. M. C. 
Samuel W. Smith. Mich.; 
Minn.; Sterling, 111.: 
111.; Towner, Iowa; Vol- 
Warburton, Wash.; 

S. D. : Mondell. 
Morgan, Okla.; 
Wis.; Norris, 

Simmons, N 
Smith, Mich. 
stead, Minn 

Wedmcyer, Mich.; Willis, Ohio; Woods, 
Iowa and Young, Kan. Total 78. 

Democrats— Bathrlck, Ohio: Clay- 
pool Ohio; Doughton, North Carolina; 
Fowler, Illinois; Gudger, North Caro- 
lina; Hammond, Minnesota; Pujo. Lou- 

isiana; Rucker. Colorado; Webb. North 
Carolina, and Whitacre, Ohio. Total, 10. 
Attempts to Amend. 
The attempt to amend the agree- 
ment began with the ttnal reading of 
the bill at 3 o'clock. The threats of 
Republicans opposed to the measure 
to make the Democrats vote against 
amendments for free meat, free lum- 
ber and free agricultural machinery, 
were carried out but as the party lead- 
ers declared that any amendment 
would defeat the whole trade agree- 
ment they cheerfully voted these 
amendments down. 

The Republicans who taunted them 
with opposing free admission of these 
important products were met with the 
assertion that the Democrats would 
lay the new "'farmers' free list bill" 
before the house next week and that 
an opportunity tt-ould then be given 
to vote for free meet, machinery, lum- 
ber and a score of other things. This 
defense was met by Republican stand- 
patters with the charge that the Dem- 
ocrats knew the free list bill could not 
pass the senate nor secure the presi- 
dent's approval. 

OflTerH Whole Free MM. 
Attempts to put fresh and canned 
meats on the free list section of the 
reciprocitv bill were made by Repre- 
sentatives Martin of South Dakota, 
Foster of Vermont, Lenroot of Wiscon- 
sin and Norris of Nebraska. Repre- 
sentative Lenroot finally offered the 
whole Democratic free list bill as an 
amendment, and. although Representa- 
tive Sherlev of Kentucky, who was 
presiding, ruled that it was in order, 
the Democrats stoically voted against 

The section of the bill relating to 
free admission of pulp and paper pro- 
voked the sharpest discussion, drawing 
from Representative Mann of Illinois, 
the Republican leader, the statement 
that it was exactly in the terms agreed 
upon by the two countries. 

Former Speaker Cannon bitterly at- 
tacked this section of the bill. 

"Let's bring Canada down here and 
surrender the halls of congress to 
them," exclaimed Mr. Cannon. Repre- 
sentative Longworth of Ohio pointed 
out 'that any reduction of duties as 
proposed in the free list amendments 
would violate the relations between 
the United States and all other coun- 
tries, as it would give Canadian goods 
a special preference in the American 
markets. . ,, ^ 

"I challenge the statement that we 
are going to pass the free list bill later 
on with the expectation that it will 
not become law," said Democratic 
Leader Underwood in reply to state- 
ments from Republican opponents of 
the reciprocity bill. "The free list 
will become law, or the Republican 
senate that kills it or the Republican 
president that vetoes it never will be 
heard from agaln."^ 



Demands of Republican Pro- 
gressives Refused By 
Senate Committee. 

Desired to Have Distinct Rep- 
resentation on the 

You Know the Signs 

of biliousness— the out-of-sorts feeling, headache, dull eyes, 
dizziness, bad taste, sallow skin, sick stomach. Get rid of these 
as soon as they show and you will be happier and feel all the 
better. You can do this easily and prevent return of the troubles. 


are a natural, safe and reliable corrective. A few stnaU doses of 
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s^ stem remove the siKns of biliousness, help you ovit of stomach and hver 

Should be on Hand 

The direction* in erery torn are Tery T«luable. Box- 10c. and 2Se. 

Obliterates All E>idenee of Love in 
Boy of Seven. 

St. Louis, Mo., April 22.— Two years' 
absence from his mother has obliter- 
ated all evidence of child-love in 
Joseph Frank Baker. 7 years old, whom 
Mrs Cora Zeitz. who claima as her 
own, charges was abducted from tne 
home of her father In Boonville, Ina., 

two years ago. .. ,^ ^ , j, l 

"Mother! mother!" the boy cried to 
Mrs J. W. Stewart, his foster parent, 
in circuit court at Clayton. Mo, "Don't 
let that woman touch me!" 

Mrs. Stewart is the child's foster 
parent and Mrs. Zeitz filed a habeas 
corpus suit. She declares the child 
disappeared with George C. Steffe of 
St. Louis, two years ago. and In her 
.-search for the lad she has spent |3,000 
and traversed six states. 

When the boy was questioned In 
court, he told of three occasions when 
he was kidnaped. 'That woman got 
me last Thursday," he said. "She got 
me twice before, and when I saw her 
1 ran liard. I don't want to go with 

Mrs. Zeitz has remarried since the 
child was born and is now a resident 
uX Oklahoma City, Okla. . 

Washington, April 22. — Formal de- 
mands made yesterday by insurgent 
Republicans In the senate that they be 
recognized as an organization distinct 
from the Republican majority of the 
senate and that they be given one- 
fourth of all of the majority member- 
ship of the committees and control or 
the assignments, were rejected by a 
vote of 7 to 4 at a meeting of the sen- 
ate committee on committees. 

Representatives of the regular Re- 
publican organization In the senate de- 
termined to check the Insurgent de- 
mands after It was learned that Presi- 
dent Taft resented the insurgent atti- 
tude in opposing policies recommended 
by him and the activities of this min- 
ority faction in putting barriers in the 
way of his renomlnation for tlie presi- 
dency in 1912. That this was the real 
reason for the widening of the breach 
between regulars and Insurgents, was 
freely stated by some of the majority 
members. . 

That the Insurgent members of the 
committee did not bolt Is said to be 
due to tlie fact that the rejection of 
the proposition submitted did not carry 
with it a decision to give this faction a 
less number of places than they were 
entitled to in accordance with their 
number, which Is about one insurgent 
to four regulars. ^ .^ 

The action of the majority, it was 
declared, was Intended merely as a 
declaration that the dominant faction 
would not recognize a minority of the 
party as having rights under a separ- 
ate organization, while the members 
thereof claimed rights as members of 
the Republican party. 

After the committee meeting, botn 
the regular and Insurgent forces went 
into sessions which continued until late 
In the day. Plans were made by both 
factions for renewed hostilities today, 
when assignments will be offered to 

insurgents as Individual Republican 

The contest yesterday was in con- 
nection with a resolution Introduced 
by Senator La Follette. The preamble 
stated the purpose of the insurgents 
as follows: 

ReMolutlon Offered. 
"Whereas, there Is a division among 
te Republicans of the senate, a minor- 
ity of whom are known as progressive 
Republicans — to wit: Senators Clapp, 
La Follette, Bourne, Borah, Brown, 
Dixon, Cummins, Bristow, Crawofrd, 
Gronna, Poindexter and Works — each 
division being well recognized in the 
senate and throughout the country as 
based upon clearly defined differences 
on important legislative measures and 
questions of great public Interest; and 
"Whereas, the Republican senators 
known as Progressive Republicans are 
In the minority In the ratio of about 
one to four, now therefore, be It: 

"Resolved by the committee on 
committees that the progressive Re. 
publicans be accorded by the commit- 
tee on committees such proportionate 
representation upon the committees of 
the United States senate as their num- 
bers bear to the total Republican 
membership of each of said commit- 
tees and the assignments of one of 
progressive Republicans upon each 
committee designated by Senators La 
Follette, Bourne, Cummins and Bris- 
tow, the four progressive Republican 
members of the committee of com- 
mittees, which said assignment and 
designation shall be approved and rati- 
fied by the committee on committees." 
The La Follette resolution was de- 
bated at great length, all of the Re- 
publican regulars Insisting that there 
was no precedent for the recognition 
of a mlnoritv within the party. Some 
of them predicted that the adoption of 
such a resolution would disrupt the 
partv as similar demands would have 
to be dealt with later In party con- 
ventions. The vote on the resolution 
follows: _ 

For — La Follette, Bourne. Cummins 
and Bristow. 

Against — Galllnger, Lodge. Penrose, 
Heyburn, Warren, Smoot and Bradley. 
Immediately rumors spread that the 
insurgents would bolt the committee 
and refuse to abide by the committee 
assignments made under any other 
plan and that they would seek an al- 
liance with the Democratic minority 
to overthrow the control of the regu- 
lar Republicans, but apparently there 
was no foundation for any of these 
reports. One Insurgent member of the 
committee said that the future course 
of the Insurgents would depend on 
whether they were treated fairly by 
the regulars. 



New York, April 2:'.. — R. G. Dun & 
Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: 
Business continues to move slowly, its 
volume, though lari;e, being much 
below producing capaiity and display. 
Ing a lack of Interest and vigor. The 
accumulating deposits and reserves of 
the banks are one of the results of 
the general trade recession, but they 
impart strength to the banks and will 
enable them readily to finance the for- 
ward movement of tmterprlse when- 
ever it sets In. 

Dullness In pig iron has become more 
pronounced and prodvctlon Is on a re- 
duced scale with the leading Interests 
having only about 70 per cent of tlie 
furnace canacity active. Greater quiet, 
ness is also apparent In the finished 
material markets ard some curtail- 
ment of mill operations Is reported, 
although It Is not lelieved that the 
volume of new business in April was 
below the bookings In the preceding 
month. , , , ... 

Only a moderate demand Is noted in 
the pig iron division and in foundry 
frrades the restricted buying movement 
has brought quotatlois for future de- 
liveries, bringing to a parity those of 
other months. Uncertainty as to 
prices on iron ore lad a disquieting 

effect and a reduction of 50 cents per 
ton was reported at the close of the 

In the drygoods markets there has 
been no special backward movement 
and some merchant.^ believe the bot- 
tom has been touched on prices for cot- 
ton goods and other lines. Orders 
placed by jobbers are small as a rule, 
but indicate a healthy condition of 
stocks from the seller's viewpoint. 
There is some uncertainty as to fu- 
ture values and most of the business 
MO'-' belnf done Is for May and June 
delivery, but this is In part due to 
the unwlUngess of mills to make long 
contracts at present prices. At the 
same time the volume of production is 
being generally curtailed and limited 
to orders so that manufacturing cen- 
ters are still giving evidence of de- 
pression. A fair export trade in cot- 
ton goods was done last week. 

Gradual Improvement is noted In 
footwear. New England manufactur- 
ers are receiving a sliglitly larger v'ol- 
ume of orders and a satisfactory fall 
and winter business is anticipated. All 
hide markets are very quiet, with do- 
mestic tanners not operating except 
for such small parcels as will suffice 
for Immediate pressing wants. 


*7f J Time 
You Owned 

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Waltham. Maw. 



Two Chicago Waitei-s Who Have 
Become Rich Give Advice. 

Chicago, 111., April 22. — If you are 
not wise to "tipping etiquette" per- 
use this: 

When dining alone, 10 cents. 

When dining with a woman, 25 

W^hen entertaining a party, 50 

cents or more. 

Wlien In doubt. 10 per cent of bill. 

Add 5 per cent when the music 
is inspiring. 

Deduct accordingly when the wait- 
er refuses to smile. 

Never offer a lip until after serv- 
ice is over. 

Be liberal, but don t overdo it. 

Never "roust" the waiter; they 
often will ease something into your 

soup. „ . 

John Henry William Rehm, who, 
with Henry Hanglnsen, another Chi- 
cago waiter, will pass the summer in 
Europe, traveling on the proceeds of 
tips paid him, gave the foregoing 
precepts and plans to follow them 
in giving away his money. 

Rehm will take his wife and two 
daughters, Adeline and Elinor, on 

the trip. They will sail on the 
Lusitanla, in the best quarters avail- 
able, and for three months will do 
Europe in style. 

The two Chicago waiters. who 
have been employed at big "otels 
for several years, have accuniulated 
snug fortunes by siavlng their tips 
and investing them Judiciously. 

"A waiter should receive |50 a 
week in tips," said Rehm, firmly, in 
telling of his experl ?nce. 

GIVES WIFE $100,000 

To Drop Charges ifi Divorce Plea- 
Alienation Suit to End. 

Cleveland. Ohio, .\prll 22.— By an 
agreement between George E. Hat 
baugh, wealthy club -nan and oil man. 
and his wife, who- recently sued him 
for divorce. Mrs. Harbaugh and her 
son will receive more than $100,000. and 
in consequence th3 charges made 
against Harbaugh in his wife s divorce 
pititlon will not be brought into the 
divorce hearing. 

Harbaugh will not contest the dl- 

^°U*ls said an alienation suit against 
Mrs. Catherine Trench. Lake wood wom- 
an win not come to trial as a result 

of the settlement of the alimony and 

divorce case. 


Good results always follow the use 
of Foley Kidney Pills. They give 
prompt relief In all cases of kidney 
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Buy in Duluth. 



Sapulpa, Okla., April 22.— Because 
their coolness they had brought about 
the arrest of Henry Cleveland, a negro, 
and his wife, who, it is said, have 
confessed to robberies In St. Louis. 
Kansas City, Oklahoma City and Sa- 
pulpa, Miss Vivian Carter, Mis« Mabel 
Burton and Miss Gertrude Mack, well 
known girls of this city, were yester- 
day appointed detectlve» by Mayor 
Denton, and their appointment con- 
firmed by the city comml.ssioners. 
The girls will receive $T00 in rewards 
from the four cities where the value 
of property said to have been stolen 
by the Clevelands is estimated at 



Every woman's heart thrills at th« 
cooing and irrattling of a baby, and 
motherhood is her highest and purest 
joy. Yet the suffering incident to 
this great consummation of her life's 
desire, robs the anticipation of soma 
of its sweetness. Most of this can 

_ ^^ ^_^ he avoided by the use of Mother's 

Prlend. This^eat' remedy prepares the expectant mother's system for the com- 
iS event, and its use makes her comforUble during aU the term. Mother • 
Friend assists nature in gradually expanding all tissues, nausclea and tendons. It 
strengthens the ligaments, keeps the breasts in goo-', condition, and brings th« 
wom^ to the criMs in healthful physical condition. The regular use ot 
Mother's Friend lessens the pain 
when baby comes, and assures a 
quick and natural recovery for the 
mother. For sale at dnig stores. 
Write for free book for expectant 

Atlanta, Oa. 








i^ >■ 'I I 


Pf ill!UIPi 




April 22, 1911. 




Published every evenlngj except Sunday by 


Herald Building. Opposite Postofflce Square, 
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rallinR AH. either 'phone, and making knuwn any complaint of aerrlce. 

It la Important when desiring the addresa of your paper changed ta 
give both the old and new addresses. 

The Duluth Herald accepts advertising contracts 
with the distinct guarantee that it has the largest 
circulation of any newspaper published in Minnesota 
out^ide the Twin Cities. Its value as an advertising 
medium is apparent. 

' T is better to be loicly born^ 
And range with humble livers in content^ 
Than to be perked up in a glistering griefy 
And wear a golden sorroto. 

—King Henry VIIL Act i, Scene 1. 


By an overwhelming vote, the bill providing for 
reciprocity with Canada has passed the liouse. Will 
the senate dare to kill it? It is to be hoped not. 

To be sure such action on the part of the Re- 
publican senate would, as far as political interests 
alone are concerned, please the Democrats im- 
mensely. It would mean that the same interests 
that induced the Republican congress to pass the 
Payne tariff bill are in control of a majority of the 
senate, and the people of the country have already 
shown what they think of a party that allows it- 
self to be led by the nose by special privilege. 

But this is no time to play politics. The agree- 
ment has been reached as a result or many years 
of watchfulness on the part of the two countries, 
and the present form is the fruit of long and earn- 
est conferences on the part of repre.-entatives of 
the interested governments. To throw it away now 
would mean not only the loss for the present of 
the immense gains that must inevitably come to 
America through the operation of freer trade be- 
tween this countrj- and Canada, but la all proba- 
bility it would mean that the trade relations of the 
United States and her northern neighbor must al- 
ways be more or less strained. 

There is no possibility of a doubt that this is 
true. England has for some j-ears been seeking to 
develop closer relations, commercial and otherwise, 
between herself and her colonies and among the 
colonies themselves. She has viewed this reci- 
procity proposition askance, as likely to give to the 
United States benefits from Canadian trade that 
the mother country would be sorry to lose. If reci- 
procity is rejected now, it will give England a 
chance to complete her plans for imperial organi- 
zation and shut .\merica forever out of the bene- 
fits of open commercial relations with Canada. 

That this step on England's part would be made 
easier by the course Canada inust adopt if reci- 
procity is refused now, is also beyond dispute. 
Canada has waited patiently for the United States 
to show a willingness to renew the beneficent recip- 
rocal agreement of 1854, that was cancelled part- 
ly because of political juggling and partly because 
America fancied that by so doing she was "getting 
back at" England for her sympathy with the South 
during the Civil war. Canada is willing, now, to 
enter into such an agreement. She feels the need 
of freer commerce in her own development, just 
as the United States feels the need of freer com- 
merce with Canada as a means of extending her 
own commercial influence and prosperity. But 
she cannot be expected to maintain this receptive 
attitude forever. If the United States turns down 
this agreement now. Canada will enter whole- 
heartedly into the British imperial plans, and we 
will lose the benefits of reciprocity. 

The reciprocity question is not simplj- one of 
lowering a few duties and abolishing others in our 
trade with Canada. It is a question of large and 
epochal development of American commerce and 
commercial relations, and in this connection is a 
significant step toward changing the tariff policy 
that has proved a means of oppression and injus- 
tice to a vast majority of the people of the country. 
W ill the senate, in view of the duty that rests on 
its members to help build up the national inter- 
ests, as well as in view of the almost universal de- 
mand for reciprocity, dare to overthrow this work 
of the house? Will it dare to take a step that will 
be but a means to throttle American trade abroad, 
and the American people's interests at home, just 
because the trusts and monopolies are fearful that 
reciprocity with Canada will mean the tearing down 
of the high tariff wall? 

There are members of the senate who are so 
enslaved to special privilege that they will be per- 
fectly willing to continue to betray national inter- 
ests for the sake of their own monopolistic masters. 
There are others who have become so enamored of 
themselves and their own political prominence that 
they cannot" bring themselves to support any 
proposition, however valuable, the realization of 
which would bring credit to somebody besides 
themselves. These two elements maj' be safely 
counted on to oppose reciprocity' ratification by the 
senate. But it is hard to believe that a majority 
of the members of that body are either slaves of 
monopoly or worshipers at the shrine of their own 
vanity. It does not seem possible that the senate 
as a whole will dare to defy both the voters of the 
country, and the national welfare by rejecting the 
Canadian reciprocity bill as it passed the house. 


Without attempting to give a reason for such a 
state of affairs, the Des Moines Register and 
Leader presents some startling facts on the owner- 

ship of farm land in Iowa. It quotes a commercial 
report to the effect that in a "large farm region" 
in Dallas county "about four farms out of five in 
the territory covered are occupied and operated 
by renters, and that only a small proportion of the 
renters have long time leases." The paper de- 
clares that "throughout Iowa land tenantry is on 
the increase, and the custom of short term leases 
probably predominates." 

This is a serious proposition for any state, par- 
ticularly for one in which the agricultural interests 
are a dominant factor in life and business. It is an 
axiom of municipal experience that the man who 
owns his own home is a better citizen than the 
man who is paying rent. The same rule applies 
in the country to even a greater degree than in 
the city, for the land which is being tilled must be 
managed properly to give the best and most last- 
ing results, and it is indisputable that 'the renter 
will not take the same interest in and care of the 
soil that an owner would take. He occupies it only 
temporarily, and it is only natural, however dis- 
creditable it may be, that he should seek to get the 
most he can out of it during his short term of oc- 
cupancy, before it passes into some other hands. 

As to the qualitj' of the renter's citizenship 
compared with that of the owner, there can be no 
similarity. The development of a rural district 
means voluntarj' co-operation to an extent un- 
known in a city, where improvement and develop- 
ment are to a great degree enforced by local gov- 
ernmental agencies. The man who knows that his 
occupation of a given parcel of land is to end after 
one or two or three jears has not the interest to 
work with his neighbors that an owner has. An 
owner often is willing to make a temporary sacri- 
fice to gain a permanent benefit; the renter on a 
short term lease has no such incentive. If he can 
get along with things as they are he can see no 
reason why he should exert himself to bring about 
changes that will benefit, not hirriself, but his suc- 
cessor on the land, whoever that may be. He has 
neither the individual nor the community interest 
of the owner. 

It would be interesting to receive some reliable 
reports on the cause of this falling off in the per- 
centage of ownership among men who work farms. 
The independence of American farmers has been 
a point of national pride, and if any definite forces 
are operating to prevent that independence, they 
should be recognized and, if possible, overcome. 
Other states maj' not be suffering as Iowa is, or 
thej- may be. It is a proposition worth investiga- 
tion and an evil that calls for correction. 


Evidently, the Democrats meant business when 
they said they intended to run the government's 
affairs more economically than they have been run 
under the Republican regime. The committee ap- 
pointed by the house of representatives in congress 
has begun to report on the leaks it has found, and 
the result is — well, perhaps after all it is more or 
less what might have been expected. 

Among other things the committee has dropped 
from the payroll some half hundred names whose 
owners could not be located, either in Washington 
or elsewhere, though no particular effort was made 
to locate them outside that citj'. The duties they 
were hired to perform were such as to require their 
presence in the capital, but there was nothing to 
show that they had even been in Washington dur- 
ing the present session of congress, at least. Yet 
their pay had been going on just the same as if 
they were on the job every day and working faith- 
fully. And a peculiarity of their cases was that 
their absence seemed to have made no difference 
in the conduct of affairs at the capital. According 
to the committee, more cases of the same kind are 
likely to be uncovered later. 

Stationery supplies have been another fat source 
of graft for employes of the house and of various 
committees, and even, in some cases it is said, for 
members of the house. And typewriters — accord- 
ing to the committee machines that cost the gov- 
ernment $100 each have been "handed out lavishly, 
and in a waj- that would indicate that no particular 
account was kept as to who got them or what be- 
came of them after they left the care of the dis- 
tributing officers," according to a Washington let» 
ter to the Philadelphia Record. 

Why is it that statesmen (save the word!) con- 
sider it right and proper to waste, or more properly 
to divert, the people's money in this fashion? In- 
stances of similar grafts were brought to light 
during the recent session of the Minnesota legisla- 
ture, though none of the charges made involved 
articles that cost the state $100 apiece. But the 
system was the same. Perhaps the legislators would 
justify themselves by saying that they merely 
copied after the national congressmen. If that 
were to be their plea the country would have a 
right to laugh them to scorn, for assuredly the last 
congress was not composed exclusively of shining 
examples of civic righteousness. 

It is all one system of petty graft, of dishonesty 
among men whom the people have seen fit to put 
in places of public trust. It is all wrong, and ought 
to be rooted out. If the Democratic house can 
get rid of the practices that grew up under the Re- 
publican management and at the same time avoid 
installing a similar system of their own, the people 
will be decidedly to the good as a result of the last 
election, even if congress should not pass a single 
bill or adopt a single resolution. 


Pending the investigation of governmental de- 
partments in general that the new congress is in- 
augurating, it is interesting to compare the finances 
of the United States postoffice with those of the 
Dominion of Canada. The comparison may not 
be particularly significant, since the conditions in 
the two countries are not identical, Canada having 
to transport mail over greater uninhabited districts 
than does the United States, and also since Canada 
has the 1-cent rate on drop letters, and a parcels 
post system. But a comparison is interesting any- 

For the year 1910 the revenues of the Canadian 
postoffice were $11,068,753; those of the United 
States postoffice $224,128,657. Out of its revenue 
the Canadian postoffice ended the year with a net 
gain of $743,211; the United States postoffice de- 
partment closed the year with a deficit of some- 
thing more than $5,000,000. 

It cost Canada, $3,646,598 to have the mails 

transported; the United States paid $84,873,687 for 
transportation of mails. That is, the transportation 
of the mails cost each Canadian 45 cents and each 
American 91 cents. 

Canada had 12,887 postoffi|Ces, and the United 
States 59,580. The Canadian postoffice during the 
year handled 501,189,000 letters and post cards; the 
United States office handled 14,004,577,271 pieces 
of mail matter of all kinds. 

Most of these figures, of course are of no 
significance as far as comparing the work of the 
two departments is concerned, but they show 
rather emphatically the comparative size of the 
two countries, and in view of the surplus on one 
side on a small amount of business, and the deficit 
on the other on an immense amount of business, 
there may be something deeper in the matter than 
is shown on the surface. It reminds one of the 
storekeeper who assured a customer that he sold 
a certain line of goods below cost and explained 
that he could afford to do so because he sold so 
many articles of that line that he made a profit on 
the whole transaction. 


One of the most interesting documents put out 
in many years is the report of the Pullman Palace 
Car company recently filed at the order of the in- 
terstate commerce commission. Somehow one be- 
gins to understand why the Pullman company has 
always resisted efforts to learn anything about its 
business and its returns. There has been plenty 
of evidence that the company was making money 
hand over fist, but it has not been possible hereto- 
fore to verify that belief. 

Coming in connection with the general interest 
in what it costs the people of the country to travel 
and how much of that expense goes into the 
pockets of the carriers and allied interests as clear 
profit, the Pullman company report strikes home 
all the more forcibly. The most graphic illustra- 
tion of its big gains is to be found in the statement 
that a man who owned $1,000 worth of its stock 
when it started in business almost fifty years ago 
would today own $100,000 of dividend-paying 
shares, without having invested another single 

This is a get-rich-quick business of amazing 
proportions — no risks, no illegalities, no trouble. 
Stockholders sit back with folded hands and once a 
year receive 8 per cent on their monej- and a few 
slips of paper that represent additional amounts 
on which they are to receive dividends the next 
year. And it all comes out of the traveling public. 


One of the most suggestive features of the 
testimony given in Minneapolis during the last two 
or three days by Former Chief Canterbury of the 
fire department of that city was the statement that 
the chief deliberately lied when he told the council 
investigating committee that a member of the city's 
legal department had not seen certain papers in 
connection with the purchase of land by the inunic- 
ipality, lie explained that he gave this false 
testimony in order to shield the member of the 
legal department, and added that his lawyer had 
assured him that, inasmuch as no oath was ad- 
ministered to him when he testified, he was at lib- 
ertj- to say anything he pleased. 

Just how far does honor go in men's dealings 
with one another? How much less dishonorable is 
it for a man to lie when he is merely making a 
statement than when he is testifying under oath? 
And does the fact of the administration of the oath 
make a man's duty to society any greater, any more 
real, than it would be without his having sworn 
to tell the truth? Under the state law, the former 
chief has not committed perjury, since he took no 
oath to tell the truth. But under the higher law, 
the moral law, if j'ou please, or the law of common 
honesty which condemns the dealer who gives 
short weight or measure, which condemns the clerk 
or other person who gives short change inten- 
tionally, which condemns the man who lies de- 
liberately in any case where he is asked a question 
and is expected to give a honest answer, Former 
Chief Canterbury is unqualifiedly guilty. 

How does public opinion regard such an act as 
this? Verj' laxly, it is to be feared, or no lawyer 
would so demean himself, so cheapen his own char- 
acter and so defy common honesty and justice as 
to advise a client to lie just because in so doing he 
would not be guilty of perjury. Huckleberry Finn 
tells how "the Hare-lip" to whom he was telling 
fanciful stories of life in England, held out a book 
and asked him to swear on that book that he was 
telling the truth. "I see it was nothing but a dic- 
ionary," says Huck, "so I done it." Huck was an 
ignorant, neglected boy, the son of the village 
drunkard, and we readily excuse his act. But was 
it, in fact, essentially different from this wilful ly- 
ing just because one can do it and yet not have to 
suffer the penalty of the law? Not one particle. 

How far does honor go in such matters? And 
in this same connection, why will any man lie to 
protect another in wrong-doing? By his act he 
not only commits wrong himself, but shares the 
guilt of the one he seeks to protect. If Former 
Chief Canterbury's course in this matter is in keep- 
ing with modern business and civic standards, those 
standards are sadly in need of renovation. W^e 
whip or otherwise punish children when they lie. 
It is too bad there is not some form of punishment 
that can be applied to men who do the same thing. 
It might help them to act honorably, whether they 
were in fact honorable or not. 

Heretofore the Pullman porter has been the 
universal ideal of easy money concern, but now it 
seems that he was only following the example of 
his employers, and not beating it so much at that. 

It is getting around toward that time of the 
week when all eyes turn once more to the supreme 
court. That tribunal is getting a lot of free ad- 
vertising out of this delay in deciding the trust 

Anderson — Davis — Lindbergh — Steenerson — 
Volstead — yes, and Hammond — all lined up along- 
side with Uncle Joe Cannotl and voting with him 
and Boost-'em-higher Dalzell and Ship Subsidy 
Humphrey. Can you beat it? 


(Readers of The Herald are inrlted to make free use 
of this column to express their ideas about the topics 
of general Letters should not exceed 300 
words — the shorter the better. They must be vrrltten 
on one side of the paper only, and they must be ac- 
companied in every case by the name and address of 
the writer, though these need not be published. A 
signed letter is aiwuy.t more elTecUTe. however.! 



To the Editor of The Herald: 

I noticed in this evening's Herald 
the following: "Planning for Memo- 
rial day. Veterans may not have 
charge of ceremonies." "The older men 
no longer care to take the 
bllity for the arrangements for the 
day and it is quite probable that the 
younger men will be asked to make 
the arrangements and carry out the 
program. The older men will march, 
address the school children and take 
part." I think you might have added 
"and be permitted to take seats upon 
the platform." 

April 9, 1865, called Appomattox day. 
marked the beginning of the end; over 
a million men returned to their homes, 
the Civil war was a thing of the past, 
and all was over. I think I express 
the opinion of my comrades when I 
say that April 9, has not yet come 
to the members of the Grand Army of 
the Republic, It will be many years 
yet before we "no longer care to take 
the responsibility" or refuse to or are 
unable to deposit a flower upon the 
graves of our dead comrades. So long 
as a comrade remains, he will be 
found wending his way to yonder hill- 
side and there depositing upon the 
graves of his dead comrades, a tlower, 
as a token of remembrance. 

We desire and seek the assistance 
of the Sons of Veterans, Spanish-Amer- 
ican war veterans, and CMtizens staff 
in the services of the occasion, but as 
members of the Grand Army of the Re- 
public, we cannot refuse to take the 
responsibility of one of the duties for 
which the Grand Army was organized. 
The time will come, but not yet. 


Duluth, Minn.. April 20. 

♦ ■ 

HogTM and Alfalfa. 

Collier's: Alfalfa, according to one 
of the most intelligent farmers In Kan- 
sas, id the best money-making crop. 
The seed is not raised much In the 
ea.«;tern part of the state, as It grows 
better where there is drier weather. 
tN'here rains are frequent the crop will 
keep growing and does not run to seed 
so well as in the western and drier 
parts. In the western parts farmers 
often have a seed crop that brings 
from $25 to $75 an acre. In the north- 
eastern part alfalfa Is grown on the 
hills a.s well as In the valleys. Hogs 
can be raised on It In Kansas, getting 
half of their growth from the alfalfa, 
then fattened on a mixed diet of that 
product and corn, for 2»^ cents a 
pound, gross. This allows for a fair 
rental for the alfalfa pasture and the 
hay. Cases of hog-cholera are rare 
where the farms are free from mud- 
holes. When his hogshlp Is dry, he 
will drink the scum from the mud- 
holeg. Hogs need fresh water to keep 
them from burning up upon a steady 
corn-fed diet. They should have grass 
during the grass season. The old- 
lashioned way, «tlll common, was for 
the farmer to throw his corn out from 
the crib to the whole herd. This cus- 
tom produced worms and cholera. Soft 
coal, pounded up and fed to the hogs, 
will cut the worms and save a herd 
from cholera. If given in time. A 
farmer with an alfalfa pasture for his 
hogs in summer and with the hay for 
them in winter will raise hogs for half 
what It costs him to feed corn alone. 
Fed alfalfa, the porkers will wean 
themselves In three weeks. 

Flan bed While He Fell. 

The .self-control that is an essential 
qualification of the thorough newspaper 
reporter was strikingly shown at the 
time of the death of the aviator. Arch 
Ho.xsey. at Los Angeles last January. 
« L. Seese of the Associated Press's 
Los Angeles staff was reporting the 
aviation tournament for the great 
newsptrr)er organization. 

The news that Hoxsey had begun his 
fatal fall was flashed over the Asso- 
ciated Press wires before the unfortu- 
nate bird man had struck the ground. 
From his seat in the grandstand Mr. 
Seese's eye, trained by watching the 
recent evolutions of many aviators, saw 
that Hoxsey was descending In a man- 
ner far different from his customary 
well-controlled swoops. It was pos- 
sible that the aviator might regain 
control of his machine, of course, be- 
fore it was too late to prevent a dis- 
aster, but Seese judged otherwise, and 
at the risk oi Incurring ridicule as an 
alarmist dictated to the operator at 
his elbow this "flash" message: 

"Hoxsey Is falling!" 

Two minutes later came a bulletin 
announcing Hoxsey's death. Immedi- 
ately behind this come a 600-word ac- 
count dictated by Mr. Seese direct to 
the operator. 


Ballad oC the Kan. 

Madlv I long for the day 
When I can sit in the sun 

Roasting each negligent play 
After the game has begun. 
This is the acme of fun. 

Other amusements seem flat; 
Ho for the corking home run. 

Ho for the crack of the bat. 

Now that the team Is away, 

All other news do I shun; 
Closely I scan the array. 

Noting each prominent one; 

All of my work Is undone; 
Chaos presides 'neath my hat; 

Ho for the corking home run. 
Ho for the crack of the bat! 

Eagerly waiting the fray 

Much as old Attila. Hun, 
Walling to pounce on his prey. 

Daily I'm praying (no pun). 

Just for the opening gun. 
Nothing can stir me but that; 

Ho for the corking home run. 
Ho for the crack of the bat. 

— W^ F. Kirk. 

DrlnkioK Veaaela. 

London Chronicle: Beakers still sur- 
vive, but some other drinking vessels 
of the past have wellnlgh disappeared 
from use. Drinking horns, for in- 
stance, although of unbreakable n?a- 
terlal, seem to have vanished from our 
inns. In Wiltshire one occasionally 
hears an old stager order a "ham of 
veil." and in Wlrcestershlre and Here- 
fordshire cider Is drunk out of horns; 
but they do not appear to be used 
in anj' other part of England. Whistle 
tankards, too, common enough at one 
time, are obsolete. The corporation of 
Hull has one of these tankards. In 
which the whistle comes Into play 
when the tankard Is empty, and this is 
said to be the only one of its kind 
In England. 


J^ilver-Elyed BeefHtealc. 

New York Press: The London cop 
calls his half-penny herring his silver- 
eyed beefsteak, and there are hun- 
dreds cooklnp' every minute in London 
town where one is eaten here. Any 
time of the year a big part of this 
city would- profit by eating fish for a 
spell instead of beef. With no open 
air exercise beef is a heap harder than 
fish for the body to get rid of, be- 
cause there Is a good deal more water 
In fish than in beef or pork. Fish are 
fat or lean. Eel, salmon, herring are 
more than 5 per cent grease. Halibut 
and mackerel are 2 to 5 per cent fat; 
cod. whiting, haddock, even less than 
2 per cent. 

Two Sidea To a Crime. 

New York Evening Sun: It is all 
part of our tendency to be kind and 
considerate to lawbreakers; to think 
of the family of the man who has 
killed somebody Instead of considering 
the family of his victim; to lay stress 
on the devotion of the relatives of 
the man who has looted a bank, rather 
than to take into account the broken 
depositors and their sharp sufferings. 
Hence the general approval of the fan- 
tastic extension of the pardoning 
power, which meets with no real, aane 
dlsapprovaL ^ 

Tomlnir <he Table*. 

Fliegende Blaetter: She — Well; I'm 
cleverer than you, anyhow. 

He — If I were so clever as you think 
yourself, I should never have been 
such a fool as to marry you. 


Should Read Hint* 

Red Wing Republlian 
Eberhart, It is said, will r 
bill proposing a constitutlt 
inent limiting the number 
from any one county in 
legislature to seven. By 
this he hopes to keep fr( 
himself with either factlor 
ernor would do well to c 
deal less about factions ai 
Roosevelt's speech that 1 
the state capitol the otl 
and then go back and i 
.American history. The m 
made thenvselves immortal 
their protest, backed up by 
against taxation without 



ot sign the 

nal amend- 

of senators 

the state 

not doing 

im aligning 

The gov- 

ire a great 

id read Col. 

e made at 

ler evening 

onder over 

en of 1776 

because of 

their lives, 


What MiKht the World 

New I'lm Review: If in 
Christian lands the skill 
the. lives and wealth, n 
to the building up of i 
navies, were devoted to 
friendship, not hate; In do 
•stroying; In peace, not 
might this old world not 

Beeome ? 

all cultured 
and energy, 
ow devoted 
irmles and 
training in 
.ng. not de- 
war — what 

What Might Have Happened. 

Owatonna Journal-Chrcnicle: It's 
luc«.y that all the troops had not 
been sent to the Mexican jorrter, con- 
sidering the hostilities that have de- 
veloped in the legi.slatur j. Speaker 
Dunn's threat to call for tioops doubt- 
less was all that prever ted several 
members of the house from slapping 
each other on the wrists. 

No One In SiKht. 

Cambridge Independent- Press: Has 
the present session evolved one mem- 
ber who is worthy of consideration as 
a successor to Senator Kiiute Nelson 
two years hence? Not to any body's 

^'Interenta" OppoMe Reffproclty. 

St. Cloud Journal-Pre.«s: We notice 
that some of the agritult iral papers, 
whose advertising columns are filled 
ty the manufacturing trusts of thri 
country, are using cartoons sent out 
by the Protective Tariff league In 
their fight against Canadian reciproc- 
ity. The policy of the ts.riff league, 
said to be supported by the big In- 
terests, is to let the tarlfl alone. The 
approval of the Canadian pact would 
be tlie first step to a doivnward re- 
vision, and the manufacturing Inter- 
ests are trying to head off that step 
being taken. If the people are sat- 
isfied with the present tariff law, they 
should certainly oppose reciprocity 
with Canada. 

Send the \ewa to Kelley. 

Stillwater Gazette: A bj.seball item 
from Mansfield. Ohio, says the catcher 
of the Duluth club declares he has 
discovered the staff of life and it 
isn't bread. It Is a liquid, nothing 
but the oldfashloned buttermilk, two 
glasses of which will do more to pre- 
serve youth, fill him with ginger and 
enable him to play the game to the 
limit and no doubt make him one of 
the phenoms of the year. Will some one 
kindly telegraph or telephone this dis- 
covery to Manager Mike Kelley? 

An InapirInK Sleht. 

Mankato Free Press: What a spec- 
tacle! The speaker of the Minnesota 
house of representatives iivoklng tlie 
law to suppress the law-breaking law- 

Reflectiona of a Baolielor. 

New York Press: Success makes 
success sometimes, but enemies al- 

Love thy neighbor as the disagree- 
able fellow ought to you. 

A loud brag gains more credit for a 
man that a real merit. 

Most people want to go ■>ut so much 
a funeral is better than nothing. 

Most men can mistake the size of 
their feet for the power tof M ^^''' 

A Reformed Almaiaar. 

Journal of American Mer leal Associ- 
ation: The Virginia Health Bulletin Is 
issued in the form of an almanac. It 
has the calendar by months, the phases 
of the moon, the time when the sun 
and moon rise and set for each day, the 
important historical events and all the 
other time-honored earmarks of alma- 
nacs, but instead of the musty jokes 
and stereotyped testimonials of pa- 
tients "pronounced Incuratle by the 
doctors." but cured by two bottles and 
a half of Indian Bitters. It has sanitary 
aphorisms such as "An opei window is 
better than an open grave." ''A dirty 
well is more dangerous t lan a dirty 
kitchen," "A good iron pun p costs less 
than a case of typhoid," "Good water Is 
one of the best insurance policies a 
family can carry," "Two dollars for a 
doctor is cheaper than a hundred dol- 
lars for a funeral," "If your milkman 
brings warm milk, make it hot for 
him," "Wire screens in i he window 
keep crape from the door," "Typhoid 
germs are small in size, but they are 
more expensive to keep than blooded 
horses," "A light overcoat is better 
than a heavy cold," "Many a cough 
ends In a coffin," "It is better to sleep 
in the fresh air than ic the 
grave." A special subject Is assigned 

to each month smallpox to January, 

pneumonia to February, measles to 
March, infants' complaints to May, 
typhoid to July, colds and influenza to 
November, and consumption to Decem- 
ber — with a page of commonsense ad- 
vice in plain, simple language, under 
each topic. The Virginia department 
of health deserves hearty congratula- 
tions for its success in re;'orming one 
of our oldest family institutions and 
converting it into and evangel of 

Americana In Mezleo. 

Mexican Herald: To judge from 
statements that have of late been ap- 
pearing In American newspapers one 
would suppose that a bitter anti- 
American sentiment was being mani- 
fested here at the present time, and It 
seems to us the barest jusitlce to this 
country and its people to state that 
this is not the case. 

Thousands of Americans in this and 
other American cities of the republic 
are well aware that the;.' go about 
their daily business and their daily 
pleasures without being molested in 
look, word or act. and that their re- 
lations with their many Mexican 
friends are just as pleasant and cordial 
as ever. 

It is dangerous for persons at a dis- 
tance or who are not thoroughly ac- 
quainted with the idiosyncrasies of a 
people to generalize about Its tenden- 
cies and its moods. One nteds to have 
had a long and intimate acquaintance 
with it to understand it. KnA for that 
reason it is Americans who have re 
sided longest In Mexico wlio are most 
amused or indignant, according as they 
contemplate the matter^ at the ex- 
aggerated and wholly misleading state- 
ments that are appearing just at 
present In several newspapers of the 
United States as to an anti-American 

feeling in Mexico. 


Keepa Tab on Flah }(torlea. 

Big fish stories melt wl' h astonish- 
ing swiftness before th«e Investigat- 
ing search of a certain correspondent 
of Baily's Magazine, an English 
monthly devoted to sport. 

"Many years ago,'' writes the scep- 
tical gentleman. "I began the compila- 
tion of a complete anglini!: record. I 
read every book on fishing which came 
my way, and made careful abstraction 
of all the big fish of whose capture 
they gave details. 

"I tabulated them according to spe- 
cies, weight, method of capture, date, 
and so on, rejecting tales which were 
obviously apocryphal, and ^ erlfylng in- 
stance after Instance by letters to the 
captors or to others whose testimony 
would be acceptable. 

"I called that stage number one. 
Stage number two consists in bringing 
this up to dat«e by careful examination 
of the sporting papers and taking 
from them anything which may be de- 
scribed as a record. This has been 
by far the most interestlntr and enter- 
training branch of my self-imposed 

"I tremble to think of the fisher- 
men's yarns I have run to earth. It 
is one thing to read in the papers of a 
fifty pound salmon or a forty pound 
pike or a four pound roa«;h, but it is 
quite another thing to believe it." 


A Bad Advertlaement. 

The Continent: Druggist (to his stout 
YPife) — Don't come in Just this minute. 
I am about to sell six be tiles of my 
fat-reducing mixture. 


Empty Lives. 

"Her life Is altogether empty." So 
spoke sympathetically a neighbor of 
a woman from whom In quick succes- 
sion had been taken three very dear 
to her, an aged mother, an invalid 
husband, and a little child, all of whom 
she ministered with the devotion and 
constancy of which only noble woman- 
hood Is capable. And now with all 
three gone it did appear that despite 
her big and well furnished "house, 
there was little left for her to do and 
nothing left for her to enjoy. 

That is one kind of an empty life, 
but pitiable as it may seem It is in- 
finitely preferrable to a life that has 
never been anything else but empty. 
The woman just referred to had at 
least the comfort of recalling the days 
when her home, her hands and her 
heart were full. But some women and 
some men have always led empty lives. 
Nothing has been emptied out of them 
because there was nothing in them to 
empty. They have exi.sted rather than 
lived. They have simply scratched the 
surface of real life. Singvilarly enough 
these persons are to be found in two 
widely contrasted spheres of activity. 
In remote country places, whither 
books and visitors seldom go, wheio 
the limitation of poverty i.s keenly felt, 
we find empty and vacant lives. But 
I consider them no more vacant or 
Inane than certain lives lived in the 
midst of the city's glare and excite- 
ment, the lives of the butterflies of 
fashion, the people who must have 
each day some fresh excitement, who 
dare not stop and think about them- 
selves or others, who are absorbed in 
superttlclalltles and artificialities. 
Thev mav not realize the emptiness 
of their "lives until some sudden be- 
reavement or reveriie of fortune comes 
but they grow old rapidly, owing to the 
swiftness of their puce, and often be- 
fore they reach middle life they thetn- 
selves realize how few are their In- 
ward resources, how little they amount 
to, how unexpanslble they are. how 
easily .spared from the circle of their 
so-called friends. 

But there Is not much to choose be- 
tweeen the empty life of the Ignorant 
and narrow person In the country and 
the empty life of the giddy devotee of 
fashionable society in the city. 

But empty lives of every sort need 
not remain in that condition. They 
can If they will open up four sources of 
enrichment. One Is the field of knowl- 
edge. Never was the world so full 
of interesting and instructive books 
and periodicals: never were libraries 
so numerous or their custodians so 
anxious to make them serviceable to 
the world; never were there more in- 
ducements to choose some specialty 
and prosecute It, history, biography, 
phvsologv. ethics or ecomonmics. 

Tlien there Is the fascinating field 
of one's own personality. You must 
have some specialty, something that 
you like to do and can do fairly well, 
some ta.ste or talent which If you will 
but cultivate will yield you and your 
friends much happiness and profit. 
You mav have to utilize odd hours and 
sacrifice" some other things but the cul. 
tlvatlon of your specialty will help fill 
up your depleted life. , .,, * 

There is the field of good will to 
others. X healthy human Interest Is a 
great preventive of ennui. Tliis does 
not mean a prying curiosity or a dis- 
position to gossip about one s neigh- 
bors, but a liearty Interest in folk 
as folk, in Individuals with whom you • 
have to do day by day. or in chance 
acquaintances by the way. When 
you really begin to care for people, 
to care for their growth In the best 
things, then you own life is corre- 
spondingly enlarged. 

There is a room called reverence in 
everyone's heart. Some of us hardly 
know that it Is there. With others 
the custom for years has been to 
keep the room utterly closed, but some 
dav open the door and e.xplore a bit 
You win be sure to find influences and 
forces which if given the sunlight and 
a chance to expand will quicken your 
whole being, make you more truly a 
man, greaten and broaden yotir lire 
and lift It into fellowship with its 
maker. When that happens, which is 
the supreme event that can happen 
to any man. the danger of living an 

empty life will '--J^^VA^fs^O.v!''' * 


Punch: Child (during pause in sad 
song rendered with much expression)-— 
"Oh. mummy, the poor lady herself 
isn't liking it, either! " 

Washington Star: "What do you 
think of our patient?" asked one alien- 

"Wholly irresponsible," replied the 

other. ^. «„ 

"Mentally or in money matters? 

Philadelphia Record: Wigg — "Tour 
voung lawyer friend seems to carry 
the love of his profession to a ridicu- 
lous extreme." 

Wagg — 'Yes, I believe he Is even go- 
ing to marry a girl named Sue." 

Birmingham Age-Herald: "There 
goes. Mrs. Whinger. She enjoys bad 
health " 

"Did I understand you to say she 
'enjoys' bad health?" 

"Exactlv Nothing gives her more 
pleasure "than describing her symp- 

Louisville Courier-Journal: "The pro- 
fessor thinks highly of your Intellect- 
ual powers. He says you look at him 
so understandlngly." , , ^ . ,__ _ 

"Yes- it is easier to look at him un- 
derstandlngly than to think up that 
highbrow gab." 

stranger — "But 
system of sub- 
all your passen- 
on underground, 
ventilate them?" 
newspapers will 

Chicago Tribune: 
when you have your 
ways constructed, and 
ger traffic is carried 
how are you going to 

Resident— "Oh. the 
attend to that." 

Boston Transcript: Griggs— "'Weren't 
you surprised that the customs inspec- 
tor didn't find those things you smuff- 

^ Briggs— "Oh. no; my wife stowed 
them away. She can pack things in a 
trunk where she can t even find them 


_ ♦ 

Pointed ParasraphN. 

Chicago News: Men are mistem; 
women are mysteries 

Its easy to get the kind of help you 
don't need. , ,,, .. _^ 

Murder will out — and so will the 
foolish things you do. . 

Many a man who thinks he is wise 
is una'ble to prove it. 

Ho is a fortunate author who can 
draw on his imagination for money. 

Posing as a good example is about 
as exciting as being a cigar store In- 

If'a girl is unusually pretty people 
are apt to be surprised if she displays 
good sense. . j^^„-.»» 

It's easy for a woman who doesn t 
pretend to know anything to make a 
fool of a man who knows it all. 

Marriage frequently gives two other- 
wise agreeable people a chance to teU 
each other the disagreeable truth 

Of course you are honest, but did 
vou ever hear of any one going around 
looking for you in the day time with 
a lantern? ^ 

«SaltlnK^ Soul Mates. 

New Orleans Picayune: We take a 
special pride in rejoicing when an af- 
finity runs foul of— anything, from 
half a brick to a $10,000 damage suit, 
but when a jail sentence accompanies 
other punishment. we like it still 
better. There's no place like prLson 
for soul mates and affinities; it has 
such a quieting effect on their nerve*. 
The only wonder Is that physicians do 
not order it for their physical good. A 
New York Judge recently made a rec- 
ord for himself and the judiciary by 
"salting" a soul mate for a wad of hla 
wherewithal, and it is to be regretted 
that he could not add a season in soli- 
tude to his decision which abstracted 
$10,000 from the gay Lothario in que»- 
tlon. But. perhaps, this ruling will 
put a new phase on the soul mating 
and affinity business, for If It's gome 
to cost $10,000 per, it will be unhealthy, 
to say the least. 







r ■ 




^ s 











April 22, 1911. 


Taken From the Column* of The Herald of Thie Date, 1391. 

***C. p. Flatley. now Northwestern 
agent of the Soo and South Shore Itnes 
at St. Paul and formerly commercial 

ORent of the South Shore In Duluth, 
will quit railroading on May 1 In order 
to take charge of the Imperial Mill 
company's increasing business at Buf- 

ilenhall will 
the board. 

be elected president of 

•**S. T. Harrison, the attorney, 
dropped Into the American expres-s of- 
fice yesterday afternoon to get a $20 
icold piece chanered. 
the money and said: 

vas a clever counterfeit of the Issue 
of 1875. Mr. Harrison knows the man 
from whom he received it. 

•♦•The St. Joseph society filed ar- 
ticles of Incorporation yesterday. Male Catholics are eligible to mem- 
bership and its object is to take care 
of the sick, bury the dead and assist 
widows and orphans. The first officers 
are; President and secretary. Walenty; assistant secretary, An- 
dezej Alnzolf; treasurer^ Walenty 
Borowiak; marshal, Jan Majchrzak; 

The clerk Jingled ' standard bearer, Kazmiey Ludwlkowski. 

*I guess not." It' 

• ••Mr. and Mrs. Duncan McDonald 
of Perth, Ont., who for several days 
past have been the guests of Howard 
Thompson, 1701 West Michigan street, 
left for home yesterday. 

•••The mayor and two district court 
judges met thi.-s morning and decide4 
on the appointments of park commis- 
sioners for the next four years. The 
result Is an almost complete change, 
for with the exception of Col. Rogers, 
the members are all new. They are: 
Luther Menilenhall, B. Sllberstein, H. 
C. Helm and \V. K. Rogers. Mr. Helm 
•was put on to represent the West end. 
He is a memV)er of the library board 
from which he will resign in order to 
accept Ills new position. F. W. I'aine 
and R. S. Munger would not accept re- 
appointment on account of their busi- 
ness requiring all their time. Mr. Men- 

•♦•Miss Murray will take charge of 
the North American Telegraph com- 
pany's office at West Duluth. 

•••John Burgo and family of Bay 
City. Mich., are new arrivals at West 
Duluth and will make their home there. 

•••Robert Stickland, the Floodwood 
postmaster, who has been on trial In 
the district court for manslaughter, 
was acquitted this morning. 

•••W. H. Fallon, sergeant in charge 
of the signal service office at Duluth. 
has received notice from W'ashington 
that he has been transferred to Bis- 
marck, N. D. . His successor will be 
Sergeant Jacob W. Bauer of New York. 

•••A. B. Robert expects to leave Du- 
lutli in about ten days for New Or- 
leans, taking his family with him. 
Mr. Robert was head office man for 
MaJ. Quinn In the government engi- 
neering service here, and goes to New 
Orleans to Join th major there. 



be frustrated 
of its enemies 
of its friends? 

"Beware of false prophets, wliich 
come to you in sheep's clothing, but 
Inwardly they are ravening wolves. 

"Ve shall know them by tJieir fruits. 
Do men gather grapes of tliorns, or 
llgs of thistles?" 

As Grover Cleveland said on a like 
occasion, "This is a time for plain 
eiieakiiig." Is the cause of just and 
" tariff taxation again to 
bv chicane on the part 
and blunder on the part 
Perhaps not. But why 
V. as the lamb ♦^ui In ward of the wolf? 

When Napoleon the Great hurried 
from a victorious campaign in Spain 
to confront on the Danube a foucth 
coalition of Northern Europe, conjured 
against him by the British cabinet, he 
found his forces dispersed by his cliief- 
't'-'fV a "' . p i^thier. to wnom he wrote: 
•What you have done appears so 
etrange that it I were not sure of 
jour devotion 1 should think you were 
I'etraying me. Davoust is at this mo- 
ment more completely at the disposal 
of the archduke than of myself." 

And when the Payne-Aldrich tariff 
•was hatching in the Sixty-tirst con- 
gress. Senator Thomas S. Martin, a 
t'.ornianite of the straightest sect, was 
*it the disposal of Nelson W. Aldrlch 
and fetched and carried for monopoly 
vhenever monopoly could not dispense 
iviiij his services. Now tliat is his- 
tory known of all men. 
• • • 

Mr. Champ Clark Is the speaker of 
the Sixty-second congress, a position, 
the president being a Republican, 
-wliich makes him the titular leader of 
tl\e Democratic party. The action of 
the senate minority in electing Martin 
captain of a crusade against the tariff 
is not only a revolt against the decree 
of the country last November, but it 
Is a challenge of the organization of 
the Democratic liouse of representa- 
tives. And whether they shall seize 
on the opportunity, or kiss the rod. 
will reveal whether Champ Clark is 
fit to be a presidential candidate and 
whether Oscar Underwood is fit to 
conduct a campaign against monopoly. 

Never was audacity more needed In 
a Democratic leader, and it is not onlv 
ihe dutv of Clark and Underwood to 
accept this defiance, but the occasion is 
freighted with all the fortunes of the 
l»e'nocratic party. Let Clark and l n- 
i'erwood hurl fast and furious their 
•pop-gun bills," a la Springer. In 
politics the g.-eat man propels himself 
through difficulties like a cannon ball, 
while the pigmy glides through them 
like a pestilence. The wine is drawn, 
let the Democratic house drink It. I 
know that on the Democratic side 
there are numerous men who rail at 
the G. O. P. as the slave of the tariff 
harons while holding out the hat for 
largess to their own pet Industrie.^. If 
Mr Speaker Clark and Mr. Chairman 
Underwood do not grapple with these, 
the Democratic party will find leaders _^ 
who will throttle them. The Demo- 
cratic party entered Into a solemn 
covenant with the country last No- 
vember. Is It to be repudiated? \S e 
Fhall see. A movement is on foot to 
that end. and Its leaders are confident 
of success. 

• • • 

There Is much talk about "pro- 
gressive Democrats." I have little pa- 
tience with that sort of cant. Plain 
Democrat is good enough for me with- 
.^ut the flounces and furbelows of the 
latitudlnarlans. The penitent thief on 
the cross was a very good Christian, 
and that man who holds to the teach- 
ings of Jefferson and Tllden is good 
enough Democrat for all desirable pur- 
rose.s. What Is needed is a reform of 
n^.en, not a progression of principles. 
The fathers gave us a representative 
republic, partlv national and partly 
federal, and If the people can only be 
persuaded to be true to It nothing else 
la necessary. The Democratic party 
never lost a battle when It was Demo- 
< ratlc and It never gained one when it 
followed false prophets who pro- 
claimed false gods. If we are to have 
a "progressive" government, the first 
step is to abolish the Constitution of 
the United States and return to al- 
legiance to the British crown. They 
have a progressive Constitution over 

But the tariff Issue is again para- 
mount. And why shouldn't It be so? 
The taxing power Is the greatest at- 
tribute of sovereignty, and just taxa- 
tion is the richest fruit of statesman- 
ship. A tariff is a tax on consumption, 
a tribute levied on what the citizen 
must have. Our tariff, laid for monop- 
oly mainly, and for revenue incident- 
ally. Is a hardship on the babe unborn 
and the dead unburied, for it taxes the 
Bwaddling clothes of the one and the 
shroud of the other; it reaches both 
the cradle and the coffin. The Demo- 
cratic party seeks to lift some of the 
taxes on what men consume and fix it 
on wealth, and It is a great pity that 
the Martin machine In Virginia was 
Impotent to Induce the legislature of 
that commonwealth to ratify the 
amendment authorizing an honest In- 
come tax. 

The most extraordinary phenomenon 

firesented to the human understanding 
n the entire history of government 
among men Is discovered in the drama 
enacted in the Southern states after 
tlie surrender of Lee at Appomattox 
end before the surrender of the Repub- 
lican party when R. B. Hayes withdrew 
the regular army from Its degrading 
and infamous duty of serving as a po- 
lice force in the seceding states. Not- 
withstanding their armies were over- 
thrown, notwithstanding their lands 
were devastated and their homes in 
luins. notwithstanding alien vultures 
l?nawed and tore at the South's very 
vitals. notwithstanding hostile and 
threatening bayonets were at every 
cross-road, notwithstanding hundreds 
of thousands of the South's best young 
blood emigrated to the ^'ort,h and to 
the West, notwithstanding hate ruled 
the council at W'ashlngton and oppres- 
sion perched on the flag wherever It 
tluttered to the Southern breeze — not- 
withstanding this and these and all. 
the invincible Anglo-Saxon of the 
South rose In his majesty and seized 
on. regained and held every one of the 
eleven state governments that had 
made the Confederacy and drove the 
vandal horde from place and power. 
When some Gibbon or Hume, some 

Robertson or Macauley, in glowing 
periods, shall fittingly tell that glorious 
story. It will be tlie grandest political 
picture ever disclosed to the human 
memory and the human Imagination, 
and it will thrill the heart and nerve 
the arm of the freeman, wherever his 
lines be cast, of countless generations 
yet to be. 

And the South could have rid her 

people and the Northern people as well 
of the oppressions of the tariff had her 
sons been true. Carpetbaggery and 
all the innumerable knaveries and 
numberless Ignominies that were In its 
train would yet be in the green tree, 
triumphant and flagitious, had there 
been at the South as many traitors then 
as there are protectionists now. If we 
labor under the oppressions of Aldrlcli- 
ism. It is because its miserable garbage 
Is very enticing to certain Southern 
palates. The South will rid herself and 
the country of monopoly taxes as soon 
as, and not before, the South rids her- 
self of her protectionists in the two 
houses of congress. 

It is preached that as long as the 
stealing is going on the South must 
have her share. That is precisely what 
Pennsylvania says, exactly what New 
England says, except that Pennsyl- 
vania and New England do not play 
the hvpocrlte over it. They say to tne 
South: "Here is the stealing going 
on. come and get your share. The 
.stealing Is unconflned and it will ruia 
us the dav it Is made sectional.' 

♦ ♦ • 

Now the South is a cotton-planter, 
and Aldrich and Bailey. Dalzell and 
Martin may lay their heads together 
"tlll they are blue, black and mulatto, 
as Bin Arp puts It. and they can 
purvey none of their stealing for the 
man growing cotton, who Is a tax- 
paver, and not a taxeater. He Is the 
one whose property Is stolen to make 
somebody else rich. Give him absolute 
free trade, and require the wealth of 
the country to support the government, 
and your cotton planter will be tlie 
most Independent and the most pro.s- 
perous farmer In the world. The old 
South. God bless her, knew It. The 
new South Is trying to forget it. 

Talk about raw materials. ine 

manufacturer is not a consumer of 
them. He merely uses them to fit them 
for the consumer, who pays the tax, 
and consequently Mr. Bailey's proposal 
to tax the manufacturer on his raw 
material does not attain to the dignity 
of a cunning subterfuge. It Is an in- 
sult to the Intelligence of the cotton 
grower, who pays the tax on the raw 
materials the manufacturer licks liito 

shape for him. 

• • • 

The wool-growers had a big pow- 
wow out West in February. They 
had a grand banquet, $25 the cover, all 
paid for by the poor devils who sleep 
under blankets taxed at more than 100 
per cent. The wool spinners from New 
England were on hand, and the boss 
spoke to tlie millionaire shepherds, and 
here is what he said: "Never, never, 
never consent to taking the tax off 
wool." And yet Bailey says these 
spinning gentry pay that tax. If there 
is a man in Texas fool enough not to 
know that the manufacturer would 
favor free wool If he paid the tariff on 
it. it Is the duty of the authorities to 
apprehend him. It Is not safe for lilm 
to be at large, for he hasn't 
enough to keep out of the fire. 

By Edna Worthley Underwood, Bos- 
ton: Little. Brown & Co. J1.25 net. 
Combine the occult- of the oldest na- 
tions with the Intelligence of the new- 
est, the enticing languor of the East 
with the ardor of the West, string the 
combinations upon a theme of love, 
dreams and mystery, and make every 
Incident stand out as though it were a 
scientiftcally demonstrable fact, and 
you will have something like what Is 
accomplished by this author. Infatua- 
tion and tragedy are played upon 
freely, and the names of great men 
and beautiful women are juggled to- 
gether to bring about an effect that 
it does not seem possible can be unfeit 
by even the most hard-headed reader. 
The Influence of the unseen upon the 
seen, the strange fascination of the 
veil between the two worlds, both 
these elements enter Into the stories, 
with a vividness that reminds one of 
Poe's tales, but with none of the dark- 
ness and bitterness that he used with 
such power. The stories are weird and 
short, and. to one inclined to like writ- 
ings that deal with spiritualism, 
hypnotism, telepathy and psychic 
marvels, cannot but prove pleasant 

* • « 



Madison Square Garden As a Civic Recreation Center- 
Its Threatened Loss Wakes Metropolis— How 
Besant Stirred London to Action, 




iew Voik 



Dandrldge Tucker, bishop 

of Southern Virginia. N 

and Washington: The Neale 

ing Co. J1.25. 

A collection of the poems of the 
Southern divine, some of them dealing 
witlt themes incident to the Civil war, 
treating them from tiie standpoint of 
the Southern veteran, and others of 
general application. The stanzas are 
for the most part admirably written 
Tlie verse Is flowing and tlie phrase- 
ology free from the strained effects 
that mar so much of the poetry that 
Is placed before the public. In some 
of the occasional poems in the volume 
the cry of sorrow over the death of 
those who went out to fight for tlie lost 
cause is so clear and strong that It 
Cannot fail to move the reader. 
Throughout the volume a strong poetic 
conception prevails, making the con- 
tents enjoyable reading, whether the 
theme of the moment be one In which 
the reader sympathizes or not. The 
verses given here were well worth col- 
lecting and preserving. 
« • • 



< Exclusive 

Service the Survey Pr*«« 

"Now, if this young heiress wanted 
to do any good," declares Harry in All 
Sorts and Conditions of Men, "she 
should build a palace of pleasure." 
Why should there not be for the peo- 
ple a palace of delight which should 
contain libraries, reading rooms, clubs, 
music rooms for concerts, schools for 
music and dancing, athletic facilities 
and room for teaching all the arts and 
handicrafts? asked Harry In the story. 
This vision of a people's palace nearly 
thirty years ago fired the Imagination 
of Walter Besant and James Rice. 

The suggestion In the novel which 
was called on Us title page An Im- 
possible Story," almost instantly 
aroused the city, and tlie people's pal- 
ace for East London became a realilty. 
After a delay of over forty years the 
fund left by J, T. Barber Beaumont in 
18U for the "intellectual improve- 
ment and rational recreation and 
amusement for the people living at 
the East end of London" together with 
money contributed for the purpose by 
Queen Victoria, the duke of Wales, 
Lord Roseberry, the duke of West- 
minster and others was put to the 
use for which it was set aside so long 
ago. The realization In the Old World 
metropolis of Besant's dream Is an air 
castle that came true. 

New York city, the New World me- 
tropolis, may become possessed of a 
palace of pleasure and delight through 
a chain of events equally strange. In 
New York there is just one block 
wliich Is built over absolutelv solid. 
It Is Madison Square Garden, where 
formerly stood a railroad station. For 
years the city was treated to the 
amusing spectacle of passenger trains 
dragged down Fourth avenue by 
horses, because It was thought unsafe 
to use steam power In the heart of the 
city. After the station was moved 
farther north, Madison Square Garden 
became famous for Its six-day walking 

For the present building the best 
architectural was engaged. Stanford 
White owed much of his reputation to 
the fact that he designed Madison 
Square Garden. His name will always 
be linked with it because it was on 
Its roof that he was shot by Harry 

The traditions of the old garden 
have been partly reproduced In the 
new by the famous six-day annual 
bicycle races and the indoor athletic 
meets and games held there. The 
garden is famous, too, because it Is 

firactlcally the only building in Amer- 
ca large enough to house Barnum & 
Bailey's circus or Buffalo Bill's Wild 
West, which elsewhere use tents. But 
to hundreds of thousands throughout 
the country the garden Is associated 
with the annual horse show, which 
owes perhaps even greater interest to 
the chance it gives to observe In the 
boxes representative and labelled en- 
tries of America's aristocratic four 
hundred with their latest Parisian 
trappings that it does to king horse 
on the tan bark. 

But with all these manifold uses 
Madison Square Garden stands idle 
much of the time. For most purposes Its 
very size makes the risk or renting it 
too great. A political candidate must 
be sure of his audience else its ex- 
pense of empty seats carefully noted 
by opposition paper throws cold water 
upon his ambitions. The basement 
with acres of space has scarcely been 
opened save during horse show week 
and in the spring when the circus has 
used It for its menagerie. 

When the manageemnt this spring 
announced that the building was to 
be sold and suggested a concession in 
tlie price If the city would buy, every- 
body felt that were the garden to be 
torn down New York would lose a 
cherished possession. The fact that 
the garden was liable to be destroyed 
had been Intimated before and various 
organizations had urged that It be 
saved and used as ar*clvlc and recrea- 
tion center. Mrs. J. Borden Harrlman 
called a meeting of all Interested to 
consider the best use to which the 
building could be put and plans for 
raising the money necessary. Commit- 
tees have been appointed and are now 
3.t work 

The plan to make of Madson Square 
Garden an Industrial, civic and recrea- 
tional center was broached by William 
R Wilcox, chairman of the welfare 
department of the National Civic Fed- 
eration in December, 1908. For the 
past two years the federation has been 
urging this Idea and it has prepared 
an outline of the uses to which the 
building could be put from which 
most of following suggestions are 

drawn. . ^, ^ . . 

The workers In the department 
stores and In other great Industries 
which employ thousands, have asso- 
ciations which need an enormous hall 
such as the amphitheater In Madison 
Square Garden for their annual enter- 
tainment. The thousands of employes 

of the street railway lines give each 
J ear a remarkable vaudeville show 
with their wives and children enjoy- 
ing the performance. 

Madison Square Garden can readily 
be used as a recreation center for 
labor. Recently a labor ball In the 
arena was attended by 13,500 people 
Trade unions, associations of employes 
in private enterprises and beneficial 
organizations of postmen. policemen 
and firemen abound to make use of 
tlie 'garden for vaudeville entertain- 
ments, dancing parties and balls. One 
of the most dramatic scenes the gar- 
den has ever witnessed was when 
Dowie and hi.s army of religious en- 
thusiasts tried to win converts In 
New York by storm. Most saw mere- 
ly an eccentric, petulant and corpulent 
o"ld man with a waning following 
baited each day by the mob. But oth- 
ers, who heard the choral singing by 
thousands of drilled voices wished 
that the garden might be used fre- 
quently by the German Saengerbund 

About three years ago the nnem- 
ployed tried to hold a meeting In Union 
Square. The police disbanded it by 
force for obstructing the traffic, but 
not until after a bomb had been 
thrown and one man killed. The arena 
In Madison Square Garden offers a 
place where New York could hold Its 
town meetings of dissatisfaction. 
Would not New York benefit by having 
a Hyde Park for free speech under 

For smaller gatherings such as lodge 
vneetlngs. women's clubs, theatricals, 
entertainments for children and lec- 
tures Madison Square Garden has a 
handsome concert hall. There Is also 
an assembly room that could be made 
a library, smoking or game room. 
There is already a restaurant which 
could be made a model factory lunch 
room. The theater In the building 
could be used for good moving picture 
shows. In the tower are eight floors 
of rooms for women's clubs and on the 
roof Is a splendid roof garden. A gym- 
nasium could be arranged and a swim- 
ming pool built in the basement. An 
employes' welfare exhibit has been 
suggested and the city could hold drills 
for firemen and policemen, budget 
exhibits and civil service examinations 
there during the slack season. 

Prominent city officials are inter- 
ested In having the municipality pur- 
chase the building either by itself or 
in conjunction with private citizens 
if they can be assured that the project 
can be made to pay. But can It be 
made self supporting as a people's 
palace? Almost certainly yes. though 
the plan Is as worthy of subsidized 
support as the opera or the New 
theater. Certain expenses could be 
saved by using the garden for similar 
purposes for a longer period Instead 
of having a dance onw evening, fol- 
lowed by athletic games as the next 
event with a ball a few evenings after. 
The city by using It for purposes for 
which it now rents space could make 
the problem easier. 

Across the river from New York 
city In Jersey City there Is a People's 
palace that cost $300,000. It has been 
self-supporting from the dav it opened. 
It offers for Jersey City "just what 
Madison Square Garden can furnish for 
New York. City ownership would en- 
list the interest of hundreds of or- 
ganizations and be advertizing of very 
great value. If New York avails itself 
of the chance offered, Fatlier Knicker- 
bocker will be able to show a more 
profitable use of a startegic location 
than can Philadelphia which allowed 
th"e old Pennsylvania Railroad station 
to become the home of a department 


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ROBINETTA. By Kate Douglas Wig- 
gin, Mary and Jane Flndiaier and 
Allan McAulay. Boston and New 
York: Houghton, Mlffiin company. 
$1.10 net. 

There Is a well grounded impression 
among readers in general that any- 
thing In which Kate Douglas WIggin 
has a hand will be "pretty." There Is 
nothing In "Robinetta" to disabuse this 
belief. There are many paragraphs 
that are as delightful for their de- 
scriptive qualities as anything that has 
come from the pen of that author 
when not in collaboration with others. 
In fact, one Is tempted to ascribe these 
parts to her. and the rest of the book 
to her assistants. 

As for tlie story: Robinetta is a 
young American widow — it is queer, 
bv the way. how many such are get- 
ting into popular fiction lately — who 
has only one line of relatives left — her 
mother's people In England. Inasmuch 
as these relatives never have forgiven 
Roblnetta's mother for marrying an 
American, the quest of the young 
widow for trans-Atlantic sympathy is 
not much of a success, at least as far 
as those relatives are concerned. But 
her experiences among them furnish 
opportunitv for some Interesting char- 
actor 8tud"ies, and a background for 
the romantic part of tlie story. It 
can safelv be read by anybody to 
whom hard mental effort brings the 
headache, and will be enjoyed even by 
those who care little for the usual run 
of novels. 

• • • 

ME — SMITH. By Caroline Lockhart. 
Philadelphia: J. B. l^ipplncott com- 
pany. $1.20 net. 

Why is — or was — the "bad man" of 
the W'estern plains 'bad," and what 
kept him so? The character Is not 
new. It was treated long before the 
public heard of or saw ''The Virgin- 
ian." It has flourished in every class 
of book that deals with the early life 
on the prairies and among the cow- 
boys. Usually the writer picks some 
virtuous cow-puncher of sure aim and 
unerring rope as the central figure, 
and leads the reader on to rejoice in 
the downfall of the "bad man" as he 
comes once too often in conflict with 
this paragon of human and ranch vir- 
tue. Here we have a story that Centers 
about and In the "bad man" himself. 
We are shown the mental training and 
capacity and circumstances that make 
him of that stamp. We are shown the 
processes bv which he Is led to realize 
the evil of his way, and also those by 
which he feels compelled to continue 
in that same way. It is a psychologi- 
cal study of the "bad man," put Into 
story form, and well told. If every 
writer of Western stories could supply 
the same atmosphere and bring to the 
task the same skill that enter into 
"Me — S"mlth." the reviewer would not 
look with such dread on every new 
novel whose cover Indicates that It 
deals with the W^est and its ways. 

• • * 

Ralcy Husted Bell. New York: 

Hinds. Noble & Eldredge. >1.2a. 

Did vou ever stop to think that the 
sky Is vour sky. the air Is your air, the 
birds vours. the trees yours, the sun 
yours, "and even the people about you 
and all else that you see are yours? 
That is the proposition that Dr. Bell 
puts forth In this book. and. like 
everything else he puts out in print. It 
Is set forth in a convincing manner. 
You can see vour possessions grow and 
swell until you would not change 
places with Rockefeller, Morgan and 
\\ everhaeuser combined. He puts an- 
other face on the local transportatlort 
proposition, too. . 

"Why," he ask.i in effect, "should I 
bother about spending money for a 
horse and buggy or an automobile, and 
have to take care of it or hire some- 
body else to do so for me. when for a 
nickel I can buy a whole streetcar or 
omnibus?" And he finds further satis- 
faction In the fact that, whereas, If he 
rode In buggy or automobile he might 
have to travel alone and be lonesome, 
in the car bus he is always sure to 
have company. _ ^ . . 

Dr. Bell's book is, In fact, a protest 
against the strenuous In life. He urges 
us to look around us and study what 
we see. find out the beauties In It. and 
translate them Into thoughts and feel- 
ings. That, apparently, is the religion 
which he would teach, a religion of ap- 
preciation of what we have and what 
we can see and hear. His is a simple 
philosophy, an easy one to adopt, and 
an Interesting one to read about. The 
prose text of the book Is varied at 
times by verses, sometimes original, 
sometimes quoted. The book Is an ad- 
mirable gift, as suitable for picking up 
and reading as one could wish, and 
adapted to anybody's library table. 

• • • 

Kamsay. Ph.D. New York and Wash- 
ington: The Neale Publishing com- 
pany. $2.00 net. 

Dr. Ramsay has no sympathy with 
those teachings of modern science that 
would relegate the storj' of the Book 
of Genesis to the limbo of legendary 
writings. He does not believe that the 
story of the creation was given in the 
form found Jn Genesis to the 
Ignorant demands of the ancients, but 
that It all happened as it is set forth 
there. The charge that the discover- 
ies and deductions of modern science 
are at variance with those of science 
as expressed In Genesis, he refutes 
bv declaring that Genesis contains no 
scientific statements. In other words, 
he holds that the book of Genesis is 
"an intelligible and trustworthy ac- 
count of events." He believes In the 
story of the rib, and he takes the 
serpent and the tree and the fruit 
(which he calls the fruit of the tree 
of "discrimination" . Instead of 
"knowledge of good and evil") just as 
literally, apparently. 
Moses did not write Genesis, accord* 

Hamlin Garland has lived in nearly 
every Western state. Recently he has 
spent much time with the for the for- 
est rangers in Wyoming and Colorado, 
and this intimate knowledge has gone 
into the atmosphere of his latest novel, 
"Cavanagh, Forest Ranger." Mr. Gar- 
land has been citlclsed sometimes for 
portarylng the passing of the pic- 
turesque and lawless West and the 
reign of order which has come In its 
stead. His latest book is "Other Main- 
Traveled Roads." It is a companion 
volume of short stories to "Main- 
Traveled Roads," which gave Mr. Gar- 
land his first reputation. 



to Dr. Ramsay. It Is the work of 
e fathers," men who lived long be- 
fore Moses' time, and who had the ac- 
counts of such things as the deluge 
and other Incidents from the lips of 
men who actually saw these things 
take place. He finds support in the 
later books of -ne Bible in forming 
this theory. 

As to evolution being responsible for 
the human race. Dr. Ramsay holds 
that the evolutionists demand belief in 
two creations as distinct and direct as 
the one which they seek to discredit 
in Genesis, The first of these, he says, 
must ha\e taken place wlien vegeta- 
ble life became animal life, and the 
second when animal life was suc- 
ceeded by human life. Thus, lie main- 
tains, Uie evolution theory demands 
greater credibility on the part of its 
;<upporters than does belief in the 
book, of Genesis. 

The "translation Into present-day- 
English" which the author includes In 
his book is exceedingly pretentious, 
but as far as it claims to be free from 
the familiar phraseology of the King 
James translation it is not up to Its 
claim. Perhaps this Is due to the habit 
of expressing certain things In certain 
forms, tliat might easily have liam- 
pered the translator in such a task. 
The difference is largely in Individual 
words, much as It appears in the ''re- 
vised" version as compared with the 
"authorized" version. Still, it serves 
to give further light on many pas- 
sages, and so will be of undoubted 
benefit to theological students and oth- 
ers who care to spend time in Bible 

• • * 
TON. By Fontaine T. Fox. New 
York and Washington: The Neale 
Publishing company. $l net. 
Using many records and letters as 

a basi-j for his assertions, Mr. Fox 
brands Alexander Hamilton an intel- 
lectual giant, but In moral character 
nothing more than a weakling. He 
cites several incidents in connection 
with both the public and private life 
of his subject, and his attack on Mr, 
Hamilton's words, actions and charac- 
ter Is exceedingly bitter. He com- 
plains against the holding up of such 
a man as he depicts to the youth of 
our country as in any way an ad- 
mirable example, and holds that If 
Hamilton's life is to be told of at all 
In our histories, it should be revealed 
in Its evil light as well as In Its good 
light. The book adds but little if 
anything to what already was known 
about Hamilton, but It has furnished 
an excuse for the collection of ac- 
counts of some of the least admirable 
features in his biography. 

• « • 

COLLEGE. By William H. Whltsltt. 
AJkl., D.D., LL.D. New York and 
Washington: The Neale Publishing 
company. $1.00. 

The author goes to some pains to 
explain the source of his belief that 
Jefferson Davis was the second of his 
family to be born in this country, in- 
stead of the first, as has been asserted 
by some biographers. He has made 
a careful study of some of the records 
and letters written by or relating to 
the man who was president of the 
Southern Confederacy, and one gains 
the impression that it was while pur- 
suing this research that he became 
Interested In the college president 
whose name appears In the title of the 
book. Dr. Whltsltt finds that In the 
earlier days of our history there was 
no distinction made between the names 
"Davis" and "Davles," and he quotes 
some documents in which the same 
people are referred to by both forms 
of spelling. He explains In his preface 
that his research Into the genealogy 
of Jefferson Davis has but Just begun, 
and that this publication Is in fact 
but In the nature of a report of pro- 
gress In the work. 

• • • 

TLE PRACTICE. By Capt. Wilbur 
Lawton. New York: Hurst &. Co. 50 

This Is the first volume of an up-to- 
tbe-mlnute series of sea stories, per- 
taining to the new navy. The modern 
warship takes a prominent part in 
these invigorating stories, and Interest 
never flags for an instant. They are 
right down to date, and it Is a safe 
prediction that the boys will like them. 
This series is by the same author as 
the "Boy Aviators." which has attained 
great popularity. The books are fully 

thor of the recently piblished book, 
"The Science of Happlneus," stands six 
feet, five inches in his stocking feel, 
weighs 225 pounds, and has a mu.scular 
development of corresponding propor- 
tion. He is quite the mj.n from whom 
one would take advice reidlly. Brought 
up as the son of a ph/siclan whose 
views on the use of alcohol are re- 
flected in his own writings, the author 
was naturally not brought into contact 
with alcoholic beverages. The Harpers 
are bringing out a new edition of his 
larger work, "The History of Science. " 

• * * 

Among the books which the M^c- 
mlllan company has In preparation to 
be Issued within a few months is "The 
Presidential Campaign of 1860," by 
Emerson David FIte. author of "Social 
and Industrial Condltionii In the North 
During the Civil War." This work Is a 
description of the most sxciting presi- 
dential campaign In American history, 
worked out from the standpoint of the 
people as well as from t lat of conven- 
tion platforms and leacers; it repre- 
sents an attempt both to picture every- 
day events as these wero observed and 
discussed by the people, and to weigh 
the influence of these pictures on the 
political situation. 

• « * 

In the London letter of the Boston 
Globe last week the utatement was 
made that American piblishers have 
been so eager to secure the American 
rights of "The Autobiography of Rich- 
ard Wagner" that ono of them re- 
marked that he would willingly lose 
$5,000 for the sake of pv blishlng It. A 
publishing house which Is not partlc- 
ularlv anxious to lose $5,000 has nev- 
ertheless secured the Aaierican rights 
of this great work. Dot.d. Mead & Co., 
of New York are the ::ortunate pub- 

"The Mansion of Mys .ery" by Ches- 
ter K. Steele, and "Jess of Harbor 
Hill." by Ramie A. Sher dan have both 
gone Into a second edition. These 
books were published to sell at 90 
cents net instead of the usual price of 
$1.50, in order to meet the demand for 
first class stories, at a popular price. 
The big sales these books have already 
had has proved that the publishers. 
Cupples & Leon company' of New York 
correctly estimated the ready market 
for low-priced, high-class fiction. 

• • * J lit 
Many a reader has been cudgelling 

his brain as to the ident ty of "Norman 
Angell," whose powerful exposition ot 
the fallacv that war can ever be econ- 
omically profitable, even to the con- 
quering natlo'n, has bean like oil on 
troubled waters to the restless jingo- 
ism that Is endeavorinfr to shake the 
International equilibrium. Some time 
ago Dr. David Starr Jordan, president 
of Leland Stanford university. In the 
course of a lecture on "International 
disclosed the fact that 
of "The Great Illusion" 
no other than Ralph Lane, 
the Paris iJally Mail. 

A great many novel readers will be 
glad of the chance which they are to 
have tnis spring of :enev/lng 
acquaintance wltn the .jharmlng 
F.sperance and Mr. Wy:herly 
the others who peopled the 

as novelist and 
his place in the 
porary writers, 
a play of rare 
scene is in the 
characters are 

the author 
(Putnam) is 
the head of 

and all 
book of 

Of Books and Writers. 

"The West in the East From an 
American Point of View." by Price 
Collier, author of "England and the 
English From an American Point of 
View;" "A Defense of Prejudice and 
Other Essays." by John Grler Hlbben. 
Ph. D.. LL. D.; George Bird Grlnnell's 
pccount of the early American explor- 
ers and their exploration. "Trials of the 
Pathfinders;" Maurice Hewlett's 

picaresque and picturesque narrative. 
"Brazenhead the Great" — these are 
among the Important publications of 
the month of April. The Scribner list 
also Includes a new novel by Sir "Q" 
called "Brother Copas," and such 
notable theological publications as 
Prof. Charles Foster Kent's "Biblical 
Geography and History." and Dr. 
James Moffatt's "Introduction to the 
New Testament." 

• • • 

Dr. Henry Smith WiUiamfl, tlu fta- 

that name written a j ear or so ago 
by L. Allen Harker. "Mr. Wycherlys 
Wards," which will bo publlslied by 
Charles Scrlbner's Sons in May, in- 
troduces tlie same c laracters that 
made "Miss Esoerance and Mr. W ycli- 
erly" so popular and ci.rries the story 


* • • 

Miss Maude Adams' recent order 
for a complete set of *Poet Lore 
Plays," closely following a similar 
order from David Belasco, shows the 
interest actors and producers are tak- 
ing In this remarkable series of plays 
The plan Is to reproduce tiie most not- 
able work of contemporary foreign 
dramatists In unabridged translations 
and the series already Includes over 
lifty plays. "The Creditor" by Strlnd- 
berg and "A Man of The World," by 
Marie Von Ebuer-Eschenbach, which 
Padger announces for immediate pi b- 
llcatlon, are the latest luJdltions to the 

* • « 
That "the boy Is father of tho mar" 

is trite but none the less true, and tho 
training of today's boy? is a vital mat- 
ter for the nation ol tomorrow. In 
"The Future Citizen," which Sherman, 
French & Company ara just about to 
l.vsue. the author, F. AV. Myers, deals 
with the subject of children from 
many points of view — their signifi- 
cance to the indlviduil • family, the 
home, the nation, and the world; tie 
:r.oral, politic, and social Influence of 
good or bad training and surround- 
ings; the real importance of heredity. 
Mr. Myers is an educa:or of wide ex- 
perience in dealing with young people 
and his present work i.'i a v.aluable aid 
to all wno are responsible for the up- 
Lringlng cf children. 

• • «< 

Emerson Hough, a ithor of "Tlie 
Purchase Price." "54 — 4 ) or Fight." etc. 
writes his stories in a Chicago offic-;, 
on t.he top floor of a skyscraper. Per- 
haps that explains why there is so 
much "atmoi^pliere" In his romances. 

• « •' 

The public will we ccme the an 
nouncement that Doul)ledav. Page & 
Company have Issued a complete guide 
to Rudyard Kipling's volumes, which 
row number over t^i'enty-five, ard 
contain. In additlor to the novels, sev- 
eral hundred snort stories and poems. 
This attractivo little booklet, is known 
as "The Kipling Index. ' Tlie Index 
comes within fifty pages and Is de- 
t;igried to be a thoroiierhly practical 
guide for the averag.s reader. With 
its help a person knowing a short 
story or poem may easily find the 
volume In which it I* contained, or, 
knowing the volume, he may readily 
discover its contents. The titles are 
indexed under every important word, 
a feature which will i.o doubt releem 
the shortcomings of m.iny bad memor- 

* • '» 

After an adventurous career, much 
of It spent in South American revolu- 
tionary enterprises, Caiit. George Boyn- 
ton — whose true adven :ures, chronicled 
by Horace Smith are about to be pub- 
lished by A. C. McClu -g & Co.. under 
the title "The War Maker" — has pre- 
dicted an American empire flying the 
Stars and Stripes. He thinks that the 
logical working out of the Monroe 
doctrine is that Ameiica must guar- 
antee the financial st£.billty and gen- 
eral good behavior of the small powers 
which she now protects against Euro- 
pean aggression by virtue of that doc- 

One of the most Imjiortant scientific 
books recently published in France Is 
"Les Theories d'Evolutlon" by Yves 
Delage. professor of tlie Sorbonne and 
member of the Institute, and M. Gold- 
smith, editor of TAiinee Blologlque. 
The translation will be by Andre 
Tridon and will be published by B. W. 
Huebsch, New York, !n the fall. 

• * • 
A book Is announced by the Baker & 

Taylor company, undei the remarkable 
title "Autobiography of William 
Shakespeare." The book Is the work of 
L. C. Alexander, an Cnglish scholar, 
and the question remains open whether 
It should be regarded as fact or fic- 

* • • 

A second posthumotis -volume of O. 
Henry's stories Is announced by Dou- 
bledav. Page & Co.. for publication in 
the fall. The title will be "Sixes and 
Sevens." Although the volume "Whirli- 
gigs" Is the last of which the late 
short storv master hid the personal 
selection, "it Is Intersstlng to know 
that the title "Sixes s.nd Sevens" was 
chosen by Mr. Porter. This forthcom- 
ing collection will comprise the final 
volume of his stories, but will be fol- 
lowed somewhat later by the publica- 
tion, also by Doubted ay. Page & Co.. 
of a volume of O. Henry material; in- 
cluding letters, documents, essays and 
other papers, as well as a sketch of his 


• • • 

Harper & Bros, announce that they 
have just published lour new books: 
"Memories and Impressions," by Ford 
Madox Hueffer: "The King Over the 
Water." a novel by Jtstin Huntly Mc- 
Carthy; "Natural Christianity," by 
Dean Fremantle of R pon; "The Birth 
of Worlds and Systems." by Prof. A. W. 
Bickerton. The samt firm Is adding 
"The Well Beloved" to the new thin- 
paper edition of Vhomas Hardy's 

Among the Magazines. 

Scrlbner's Magazinr for May con- 
tains a striking contribution from the 
Ensllsli writer, John Galsworthy, who 

playwright has takes 
front rank of contem- 
"The Little Dream ' la 
literary beauty; the 
Swiss mountains, the 
a mountain climber, a 
mountain girl and a guide. There !• 
also a vision In which tlie mountains 
and flowers appear. Ex-Mayor Georg* 
B. McClellan of New York, who was for 
eight years a member of congress, con- 
tributes a clear and very fair article 
On "Leadershir, In the House of Repre- 
sentatives." Although of the opposite 
party, he gives the highest tribute tO 
Speaker Reed, "one of the ablest par- 
liamentarians who has ever occupied 
the chair and one of the greatest men 
our country has produced." He also 
believes that Speaker Cannon "wlii 
leave behind him the record of an hon- 
est and a brave man." Price Collier 
journeyed for many months In the 
heart of India and was the guest of Ite 
native rulers. In "His Highness The 
Maharaja" he says that these native 
rulers range from progressive men 
with an English education to conserv- 
atives of the type of several hundred 
years ago. The charm and fascination 
of the scenery and the people are fully 
expressed In these remarkable articles. 

* » « 

The fiction In the May Woman's 
Home Companion includes the first 
part of the serial story by Zona Gale 
entitled "When Dreams Begin," de- 
lightfully Illustrated by Alice Barber 
Stephens. The principal theme of the 
story is the struggle for adaptation 
between two young people, a situation 
which has its parallel in the experi- 
ence of most newly-married husbands 
and wives. Marie Corell has contrib- 
uted a delightful love story to the 
May Woman's Home Companion — 
liumorous, ingenious and thoroughly 
leadable. Among other fiction fea- 
tures are "Tlie Circus Lady." bv Hul- 
bert Fcotner, an exciting tale; 'The 
Indifference of Molly," a lively love 
storv by Mary Hastings: anotiier part 
oi ''Ine Flight of the Magic Carpet." 
a story of love and adventure by C 
N. and A. M. Williamson; stories by 
Mary Heaton Vorse and Annie Ham- 
ilton Donnell. 

• • • 

The leading feature in McClureH 
Magazine for May is an article bv Jo- 
sephine Tozier on Maria Montessorl. 
"A Wonder- Worker in Education." Thia 
is the first time that the wonderful 
educational discoveries of Madame 
Montes.sori have been described in the 
English language. By this new sys- 
tem that is here explained children of 
4 learn to write in six weeks without 
effort or strain. "The City Bank: the 
Federation of the "Great MerchantH."* 
another of the "Masters of Caiiital" 
series, by John Moody and Gaorgft 
Kibbe Turner, deals with the growth 
of Wall street, and in particular with 
the rise of the City bank. "The Girl- 
hood of Harriet Beecher Stowe," by 
her son and her grandson, Charles Ed- 
ward and Lyman Beecher Stowe, gives 
a most remarkable picture of life in 
the family of a New England clergy- 
man nearly 100 years ago. Another 
Installment of "Great Cases of Detec- 
tive Burns" in this number of Mo- 
Clure's tells the story of Charley Ul- 
rlch, one of the greatest counterfeiters 
the world has ever known. 

• • • 
The Ten Story Book for May is Il- 
lustrated throughtout by Rodney 
Thomson. "The Affair at the Inn," a 
stirring sketch of a father's love. Is 
featured, and there Is a very funny 
snake story. All the tales are bright, 
brief and clean. For instance, the way 
"the wealthy Mr. S. Sylvester Spiague'* 
got Into the spotlight and stayed there 
to gloat, will stir the good nature o( 
almost any reader. 

• • • 
In every city thoughful citizens re- 
gret the mistakes of the i)ast. But 
what of a metropolis swept clean by 
fire to be built anew? Surely the re- 
sult should be a municipality free from 
the graver mistakes of our grandfath- 
ers. But San Francisco's reply, writes 
Alice S. Griffith in the April Survey, 
Is a city of tenements and not of gar- 
dens. Another article in this num- 
ber which deals with living condi- 
tions Is "The Bituminous Coal Miner 
and Coke Worker of Western Pennsyl- 
vania." bv W. Jett Lauck, who mads a 
special study of the subject for the 
Immigration commission. W. J. Ghent, 
author of "Our Benevolent Feudalism.' 
makes a discriminating appraisal of 
the influence upon public thinking of 
the Appeal to Reason which has 
brought Socialism to the minds and 
hearts of so many. Mary E. Richmond 
tells how the Russell Sage Foundation 
is trving to stop the prevalent custom 
of "passing" the beggar on to the 
next town Instead of either buying for 
him a ticket straight through to his 
actual home or none at all. "V\ eeds 
and Diseases" by Robert Hessler shows 
the relation of the former to the lat- 
ter and that the cries of race suicide 
and back to nature have a good foun- 

• • * 

The April issue of Success Magazine 
contains a significant article entltle;d 
"The Oregon Idea," describing Oregon s 
experience In putting the government 
in the hands of the people. In ''Mls- 
slonaries to the Soil." Forest Crlssey 
describes Uncle Sam's method of 
preaching the gospel of better crope 
to the farmers of the South. Inla H. 
Weed, In an article entitled Daugh- 
ters of the New South." tells the story 
of the work done by a group of wom- 
en toward social betterment In the 
South. Mary Heaton Vorse. In A Plea 
for Pure Fabrics." points out the need 
of legislation to protect us against the 
adulteration of cloths. 
» * * 

The Issue of The Engineering Mag- 
azine for April Is a special "Scientiflo 
Management Number." It marks the 
twentieth anniversary of the magazine, 
and Is itself marked by the adoption of 
a larger page and a handsomer typog- 
raphy The contributions are 
characterized by the recognition 
scientific management or of the broader 
philosophy of efficiency to w hicn 
scientific management is a contribut- 
ing Infiuence. Harrington Emerson 
outlines the gospel of efficiency, enun- 
ciating briefly its twelve princip es. 
with a brief illuminating and Inspiring 
paragraph explanatory of each, and a 
more complete discussion of the ninth 
principle, "Standardized Conditions. 
H L. Gantt describes "A Practical Ap- 
plication of Scientific Management, 
with many Illustrations and colored 
charts. Charles Day applies scientiflo 
principles to the work of the consult- 
ing engineer, and H. K. Hathaway. Mr. 
F W Taylor's closest professional as- 
sociate, defines the "Pre-Requl.sltes to 
the Introduction of Scientific Manage- 
ment" The four great apostles of ths 
new movement are thus each repre- 

• • • 

Among the Important features of the 
April number of the American Review 
of Reviews are two articles apropos 
of the fiftieth anniversary of the at- 
tempt to form a Southern Confederacy 
and the resultant Civil war. Orie of 
these articles, by the Rev. Randolph 
H McKlm. rector of the Church or 
the Epiphany. Washington. D.C.. gives 
"Some Glimpses of the Confederate 
Armv." Illustrated with photographs 
of camp and garrison .scenes taken dur- 
ing the war and never before pub- 
lished. In the accompanying article. 
Admiral French E. Chadwick. U. S. N., 
explains the part played by the federal 
navy in bringing about the fall of the 
Confederacy. Other interesting and 
timely topics treated In this number 
of the Review are "Uncle Sam on Po- 
lice Dutv." by Arthur Wallace Dunn: 
"The People's Primaries In Chicago- 
by an "Independent Observer;" "Ameri- 
can Opera on American Themes." by 
Arthur Farwell; "The Serious Bernard 
Shaw." by Edwin Bjorkman; "Defee- 
tlve Children In School: A Social Safe- 
guard," by Olivia Howard Dunbar: 
"The Vital Question of School 
Lunches," by Mary Josephine Mayer; 
"Arnold Bennett: A New Master In 
English Fiction." by G. W. Harris. 

• • * 
Th© issue of Harper's Weekly for 

April 22 contains an account of an 
interview with Mr. WIckersham. by 
Charles Johnson. In which the attorney 
general gives his views upon the mat- 
ter of curbing Illegal combinations In 
restraint of trade. Other articles la 
this number are: "Cultivating ths 
Underlings." by William T. Walshj 
"Foo-ooo'orel" by William Inglis, ft 
humorous-realistic account of the perils 
of golf; "A Bridge that Floated Home," 
by Frank W. Skinner, C. E.; "Coming — 
the Good Loan Shark," by Edgar Allen 
Forbes. This issue contains William 
Winter's dramatic review and nurasr* 
ous other features. 














i < 



\ ■ 









■ I w 





Duluth WiU Be WeU Repre- 
sented at Northwest De- 
velopment Congress. 

Minnesota Special, Leaving Sl 

Paul April 30, to Include 

Duluth Car. 

Duluth -wUl be weH represented at 
the Jevelopment congress of the 
northern tier of states, called by Gov- 
ernor Norrls and the commercial bodies 
of Montana to meet May 4 and 5 at 
Heltna, Mont. At a meeting of the 
committee of Jobbers, manufacturers 
(ind representatives of commercial 
bo<lies at the Uuluth Commercial club 
this morning arrangements were made 
to gather a Duluth delegation to be 
taken to Helena in a special car. 

The belief that the tide of immigra- 
tion which has set to the Southwest 
can be turned to the Northwest by in- 
telligent development anu exploitation 
uf its resoujces, letl to tiie call for the 
meeting. The call has met with im- 
mediiite response from tlie other states, 
and the gathering will be representa- 
tive of all the states Interested in the 

Arrangements have been made In St. 
Paul and Minneapolis for u special 
train to carry tlie Minnesota delega- 
tion. The Duluth car will be taken by 
one of the regular trains to either St. 
Paul or Grand Fork.s and attached to 
the Minnesota special. A rate of one 
fare for the rotind Irip has been made 
by the railroads. 

Governor Kberhart has named as one 
of the ten repres»>ntatives of the stale 
C. P. Craig of Duluth. The Duluth 

Sartv will Include delegates from the 
oar 1 of trade. Builders' exchange, real 
estate exchange, produce e.xchange and 
the t'onimcrcial club, and representa- 
tives of the following wholesale houses 
and industries: Kelley-How-Thomson 
company. F. A. Patrick & Co.. Stone- 
Ordean- Wells company, Marshall- Welli 
Hartlware company. Northern Shoe 
company, Gowan-Peyton-Congdon com- 
panj-. Wright-tMarkson Mercantile com- 
pany. Svluilze Bros.. Clyde Iron works, 
NatioAal Don company. Burgess Klec- 
trlc company. I'nion Match company 
and -Ameiican Carbolite works. 

It is expected that others will be 
added to the list before the delgatlon 
leave.*?. The Minnesota special will pull 
out of St. I'aul next Sunday evening. 
Apiil .'to. and the Duluth party will 
leave here that day. 


Italhtn Sentenced for Violating 
Traffic in Women Act. 

Chicago, April 22. — Aldudino Mazzone, 
an Italian vaudevllte performer, was 
sentenced to ten years' Imprisonment 
In the Fort I..eavenworth federal prison 
today by Judge K. M. Dandis after be- 
ing found guilty of violating the 
Mann act prohobltlng traffic of women. 
His alleged victim was Dorothy 
Schmidt, a l.T-year-old girl, whom he ia 
charged with taking to Muscatine, 
Iowa, and deserting. 




If you fail to call at our 
store before we close this 
evening, YOU are the loser. We 
were prepared to carry out 
every promise we made in our 
contest which^ closed tonight. 
That has been a characteristic 
of every contest held by The 
Korby Piano Co. That's why 
the responses are always so 

This is the reputation The 
K«>rby Piano Co., has built up 
to support its sales of the 


The best musicians indorse 
the Kimball Piano and the best 
people indorse us — it will be 
perfectly safe for YOU to in- 
dorse both. 

What to look for in a piano — 
Tone, Quality and Durability. 

We advise you to see the 
Kimball Piano. In it we have 
combined all these essential 
elements and today the Kimball 
Piano is recognized as an instru- 
ment of the highest character. 



203-205 East Superior St. 
(The Kimball Factory Store.) 



April 22, 1911. 






Found as Stowaways on Mat- 
son Liner From 

_ —Photos by Feanej. 

Fully 400 Men Are Now Employed on the Steel Plant Site, and This Hospital Is Maintained for Their Benefit. The 

Above Pictures Showing the Progress of the Work Were Taken Wednesdagr. 

Had Wads of Money and 

Wanted to Pay Their 


Had limit and Men 
Were Sent to Work 
as Crew. 

San Francisco. April 22. — Two of the 
most unusual stowaways that ever 
fame throuKh the Golden Gate were on 
board the Matson liner Honolulu, which 
lia.s arrived from the Sandwich Islands. 

They were down on the ship's books 
as F. 1.1. Wilson, cook's assistant, and 
J. C. H. I..ubken6, ships barii^r. 

Wilson Is a resident of Danbury, 
Conn., and has financial interests big 
enough to call for a Jiradstreet rat- 
ing as very wealthy. 

Lubkfns, his chum, is a civil engineer 
of Roslyn, Wash., also rich. 

The story is this: Several hours out 

of Honolulu the pair were identified as 

They held up wads of money and 
begrged to be allowed to pay their pas- 
sage like gentlemen to Han P'rancisco. 
Capi. Bennett explained that this could 
not be done. "We are carrying all the 
passengers that the law allows," he 

Wilson suggested that they be signed 
on the sliip's articles, 

"All right," said the captain, "but 
you will have to work." 

'Put me in the kitchen,'- said Wil- 
son. "I cooked a few meals one win- 
ter hunting moose In Maine." 

Lubkens said he was a first-class 
barber witli a safety razor. 

Acciirdingly they were put to work. 

After a few trials on the passengers 
the barber didn't have much work to 
do and found his job a sinecure. 

As a kitchen hand Wilson did little 
better. The cook complained to the 
steward at the end of the first day 
that if the new assistant was not 
taken out of the pantry the entire sup- 
ply of dishes would meet with dl- 

After that the chums roamed around 
the ship at their own sweet will. 



cago that prints such filthy rot that Is 
being handed out now." 

During Mr. Wiehe's corversatlon he 
made frequent pauses an<l a sound as 
of gasping for breath or fiobbing came 
over the wire. 'VN^hen -he had delivered 
the last remark he hung up the re- 
ceiver and refused to answer further 

Frantic Oatburn<it Greeting. 

Later in the morning A.r. Wiehe, at 
his home and at the office of the Hinee 
Lumber company, met every effort to 
discuss the testimony of Burgess with 
frantic outbursts. 

Repeated calls for Mr. iViehe at the 
front door of liis boulevartl home yield- 
ed at first only an admls>lon from his 
domestics that he was at ils residence. 
Finally, however, he ansH"ered one of 
the calls at the door. 

"Have you anything to say — " began 
a reporter. 

Unprintable language i.nswered the 
question and then Mr. Wlehe began to 
tell of the things he Interded to do. 
Make* Threats of KIIIIbk. 

"Get away from here before I kill 
you," he shouted. "I don't know why 
you newspaper fellows are allowed to 
live. You are not fit to live upon this 
earth. If I had my wa>' you would 
all be shot down. Yes, every one of 
you. The editors are worse than you 

The door slammed and Wlehe disap- 

Frequent efforts to obtain a more 
definite statement were met In the 
same way. 

Finally Mr. Wlehe left his home by 
the rear door and went o the offices 
cf the Hines Lumber company. Here 
he seemed to cool down somewhat, but 
efforts to get him to disc iss the testi- 
money of Burgess continued to be 
futile. He mot every question with 
tirades against the nev spapers and 
finally left his office, decl irlng that he 
was endeavoring to find a place where 
lie would not be questlored further. 
Senator I.,orlnier [koines. 

Senator Lorlmer arrived In Chicago 
yesterday from Washington and went 
at once to the La Salle Street National 
bank. He denied that he had come to 
Chicago because of the levelatlons In 
Springfield and said that he knew 
nothing of what Burgess had testified, 
as he seldom read any of these stories. 
Senator Lorlmer announced that he 
had no Intention of ^olng to Spring- 
field at tlie present time, as he came 
here to attend to details of his bank- 
ing business. 

He declined to answer x question as 
to whether he would resign his seat 
In the senate. 


Council Will Report! on Lake 

Avenue Case Mlonday 


The police and license committee of 
the council will likely make a report 
Monday night on the recommendation 
Of the mayor that the saloon license of 
Dunlop & Thatcher at 22S Lake avenue 
south be revoked on the ground that 
the place was run In connection with 
a house of Ill-fame. 

Nothing was done by the committee 

last week because of the absence of 
Alderman Wharton from the city. H» 
has returned and has made an Investl* 
gallon of the matter. 

The proposal to narrow Flfty-nlnta 
avenue west, so that the Canadian 
Northern can cross It with a clear span 
is scheduled under unfinished businesa, 
but It Is doubtful If It will be finally 
settled Monday night. The proposed 
lodging house ordinance will not bei 
Introduced until the ordinance commits 
tee has had a conference with tli* 
mayor and the city attorney. 



Board of Public Works Makes 

Appointments for Coming 


The board of public works yesterday 
appointed the following men as street 
commissioners for the coming seasonj 
First district, W. H. Morgan; Second 
district, Paul Schubltzke, suoceedinff 
R. E. Simpson; Third district, A. An- 
derson; Fourth district. Edward 
Rudberg, succeeding Charles Spencej 
Fifth district Patrick McGraw, suc- 
ceeding Joe Becks. 

Nels Nelson was appointed sewer 
commissioner; Dave MoNutt waa 
named as foreman of street cleaning} 
Frank Heldman was made street In- 
spector; and Peter Heldman was 
cliosen as Inspector of fountains and 
watering troughs. 

D. H. Clough was low on both bids 
for the paving of Third alley east be- 
tween Twenty-first and Twenty-sec- 
ond avenues. On the concrete pave- 
ment with the curb his price was $1,- 
036.45 and wltliout the curb, $709.65. 
He was also low on the bid for im^^ 
proving the same alley between Twen- 
tieth and Twenly-hrst avenues east. 
He offered to pave It with concrete for 
$1,256.90 and with tarcon for $1,280.90. 
The board will hold a hearing Monday 
morning at which the property owner* 
can appear to slate which of the abov« 
contracts they would prefer. 


AssistaDt Secretary of Interior to 
Return to Law. 

Washington, April 22. — Frank Pierce, 
assistant secretary of the Interior, to- 
day tendered his resignation and it 
was accepted by President Taft. 

Mr. Pierce first tendeded his reslg- 
natlon Dec. 1, to take effect this spring. 
Today he renewed his request to l<e 
"relieved In the near future." He will 
return to the practice of law. 

Carml A. Thompson of Ohio, second 
assistant secretary of the Interior, 
probably will succeed Mr. Pierce. 

I'aual Svritoh tn Denver. 

Denver. Colo., April 22. — The u<>ual 
switch of tlie antl-Speer strengtli to<ilK 

§lace In todays ballot for United 
tates Senator T. J. ODonnell getting 
the votes. O'Donnell received 29 votes; 
Speer, 26; Roof, Republican, 11. Neces- 
sary for choice, 51. 

(Continued from page 1.) 

gess of Duluth about the Lorlmer elec- 

"I don't know why I should go out 
of mi" way to talk to any paper In Chl- 


One Cent ■ Word Bacli laacrti**. 

warts, removed forever. Miss Kelly's 
Manicuring and Massaging Parlors, 
131 West Superior street. 

and 2.1 per cent off on all hair goods. 
Marlnello hair shop, Fidelity block; 
next to Frelmuth's; take elevator. 

wood floors, open plumbing; good 
view of lake: good neighbors and 
clean yard. Call at 809 East Fourth 

80 Acres IK [80 Acres 

A Summer Home— A Fine Farm! 

One of tl 
county — Just 
farm. Beaut! 
1,600 feet oi 
chance for p; 
trie lighting. 
Excellent soil, 
limits. Boui 
and cheapest 
one or more 
162.60 per ac 
you this. 

le most picturesque spots in St. Louis 
the place for a summer home or fine 
ful maple and yellow birch trees, with 
I both sides of Lester river. Naturat 
•ivate trout pond, with power for elec- 
at a eost that's not worth nieutlonlnff. 
On good county road, 2 miles from city 
idaries surveyed. Positively Uie finest 
property on I.«estcr river. Why not have 
of your friends go in with you? Price 
re. Torrens title. No trouble to show 

C. FRAPrciS COLMAN. Owner, 


boy wishes position as housekeeper 
in a nice home where there are no 
children. T 130. Herald. 

Restaurant, 616 West Superior street. 

tickets In local theater; recommenda- 
tions required. T 96, Herald. 

Furniture, finishing, paper hanging, 
painting and hardwood finishing. 
'Phone your orders and I will call 
anywhere In city. A. Johnson, Mel. 
738; Zelnth, Lincoln 369. 


James H. Kobblns and Agnes Pearl 

Oscar Arvld Isaacson and Salvlna 


ENG — A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. L. Eng of 1818 East Seventh 
street, April 21. 

BUNKER — A son was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. E. J. Bunker of 2016 East Su- 
perior street, April 21. 

POTTS — A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
S. L. Potts of 721 East Sixth street, 
April 18. 


MONUMENTS — Hundreds In stock. P. 
N. Peterson Granite Co., 332 E. Sup. St. 


We wish to extend our sincere thanks 
to our many friends and relatives, also 
Majestic Rebekah Lodge No. 60, Zenitli 
City Lodge No. 160, Duluth Encamp- 
ment No. 36, I. O. O. F. and B. of L 
F. E. lodge for the beautiful floral of- 
ferings and kindly assistance rendered 
us during the sickness and death of our 
beloved wife and sister and daughter. 



We desire to thank our many friends 
and neighbors for the beautiful floral 
offerings and the Swedish Chris- 
tian Sick Benefit society for their kind- 
ness and sympathy shown u.s during 
our late bereavement, the death of our 
beloved husband and father. 



To J. A, McKenzle. basement. 
Twenty-fourth avenue west 
between Sixth and Seventh 
streets | 

To N. A. Bergstrom, alterations. 
West First street between 
Fourth and Fitth avenues... 



The Secret of Life Is fhe Proper 
Elimination of Waste and 
the Buildins olf Vig- 
orous Herviis. 

Dr. Duckworth, -vho is chief of 
staff of the United Doctors, who have 
one of their famotis medical insti- 
tutes at Duluth on the third floor of 
the Columbia building, gives out a 
very interesting theory in regard to 
the cause of the physical decline of 
old age. The doctor is cf the opinion 
that most men lost their faculties 
and vigor much sooner than is neces- 
sary. He predicts that future gen- 
erations will be much longer lived on 
account of a more general knowledge 
of medicine among physicians of the 

The United Doctors syiitem of treat- 
ment is based tipon th3 proposition 
that there are three causes for the 
decline of the faculties and shrink- 
ing and shriveling of the various or- 
gans in old age. 

First — The stomach, liver and 
bowels become clogged by over eat- 
ing or eating improper foods. The 
result of the clogging is an improper 
elimination of waste pi'oducts. 

Second — The kidneys I'ecome weak- 
ened from over indulgence and ex- 
cesses causing poor elimination of 
urates, phosphates. etc., and the 
formation of poisonous acids. The 
result of poor ellminat on by the 
bowels and kidneys is tlie storing up 
of a host of waste prcducts in the 
system. The blood is clogged with 
waste which settles in the tissues, 
muscles and bones. The bones be- 
come hard, brittle and weak. The 
waste settles in musclos weakening 
and shriveling them and causing a 
multitude of aches and pains and a 
general clogging and stiXening in the 
whole body. 

The third cause of prematura old 
age is the weakening of the nwves 
due to excesses In livirg and worry 
and excitement of our life. 

The usual treatment for the various 
aches and weaknesses of old age is 
physics and tonics. The physics 
weaken the bowels and kidneys still 
more and the tonics give a false 
strength which is simply a borrowlngr 
from the future which must be paid 
back with Interest. 

The rational an J scientific treat- 
ment is a general cleansing and pur- 
ifying of the whole system, including 
the blood, bowels, liver and kidnevs. 
This cleansing Is not done with 
physics or so-called blood purifiers, 
but must be done with special medi- 
cines suitable to the particular case 
at hand. Then after the system has 
been thoroughly cleansed, the vari- 
ous eliminating organs must be built 
up by suitable medication so that 
they will properly eliminate all the 
waste in future. 

Then the nerves must be fed — not 
with nerve tonic or stimulants, but 
with nerve builders, nerve foods. The 
nerves control eveiy organ in the 
body and if the nerves are weak tli« 
whole system is weak. 

Thus the secret of health in old ag« 
is to cleanse the system and keep it 
clean. To build up the nerves and 
keep up the nerve tension and vitality. 

"Give us an old man of sixty ur 
seventy, who has no organic lesion^ 
but who is simply broken down from 
excesses and wrong living, and by 
our modern system of treating the 
cause of the ailment we will clean 
him up and build him up so that 
he will have the elasticity, strength 
&nd manly vigor of an ordinary man 
of forty. Building up the nerves put* 
energy in the muscles, vim and vi- 
tality; makes the memory return and 
thoughts flow through the brain a.i 
old old." 

One man of 76 whom we treated 
but three months said: "I wouldn't 
take 15,000 for what you have don« 
for me." 

Another man of 64 said: 
"Doctor, you have turned back th« 

I feel as wefl 

In enjoy lif% 

my hoii^ 

hands of time for me 
as I did 25 years ago. 
I enjoy work. I enjoy 















ri * ia T ",»«r'g 'i 







-•nrt * 



kt~m I m 



April 22, 1911. 




Effort to Set Aside hcorpor- 

atlon Fails in State 

Supreme Court. 

Hlbhlnff, Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — There la grreat rejoic- 
ing in Alice, the newly incorporated 
village near here, over the news from 
et. Paul that the supreme court yes- 
terday upheld the incorporation of the 
viHaiie by dtsmissinj? the (»uo war- 
ranto proceedings begun by the BanKor 
Mininu: conn)any to set aside the in- 
corporation. The decision was per 
curiam, by the whole court, showing 
there was a unanimity of opinion in 
favor of the contention of the respond- 
ents, the village. 

DeetMlun in Rrlef, to Point. 

A copy of the <ieclsion received here 
todav follows: Quo warranto — State of 
Minnesota, ex rel. George T. Simpson, 
attorney general, plaintiff, vs. village 
of Alice, et .il.. respondents. 

Held, following,' a former decision on 
a demurrer to respondents" answer, 
that the facts disclosed by the record 
do not justify the conclusion, as a 
matter of law, that the villauje of Alice 
wa.-' Iniproperlv incorporated. 

Writ discharged. — Ver Curiam. 


Superintendent Pbilbin Assures 

Hibbing Betterments Will 

Be Made. 

Hibbing. Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — liobert Strat- 
ton of the railroad committee of the 
Commercial club, has received the fol- 
lowing letter from Supt. Philbin of the 
Oreat Northern road, assuring the 
Commercial club that the various local 
beiteruients the company has promised 
nibbing will l)e carried out: 

"Dear Sir — Referring to your letter 
of March 30. I am now in a position 
to inform you tliat we Intend holding 
our depot and freight house in the 
present location for some time to come, 
vith repairs and enlargements recently 
planned. Yours very truly. D. M. 
Philbin, general superintendent." 

In this connection it is stated upon 
g^ood authoritv, that notwithstanding 
the building of the new line south of 
town bv the Missabe. the Mlssabe 
depot will not be moved from its pres- 
ent location for some time, possibly 
not for a vear. and the present tracks 
•will also be used for some months to 


Body With Bullet Through 

Side Found Eighteen Miles 

North of Deer River. 

Deer Iliver, Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Vince Murphy, fore- 
man of the Namakon drive was mur- 
dered at Wirt, eigliteen miles north- 
west of here Wednesday night, by 
parties unknown. The deceased was 
a married man, having a wife in Min- 
neapoli.H. He was shot through the 
right side, the body not being discov- 
ered until Friday morning, in the 
bushes between the depot and the river. 
Murphy was 35 years of age and was 
an old employe of the company. He 
was a man of steady habits and no 
cause is known for the murder. Coun- 
ty Attorney A. McQuat, Sheriff Riley 
and Coroner Dr. T. Ru.ssell left this 
morning on a special train over the 
M. & R. for the .scene of the crime. 
A number of arrests are e.xpected. 


Sixth (irade Give Commendable Per- 
formance in High Auditorinm. 

Invasion." Jennie Gunderson; scene 
from "Ivanhoe." Frank Dwyer and 
John McLeod; scene from "IVanhoe," 
Milton Scott, Henry Goette. Taul Hitch- 
cock, Claude Graves, Edward Greniger 
and John Hill. , , ,„^^ 

I'art II — "Robin Hood." — "Midge, the 
Miller." Vincent Hayes, John Sheehy, 
Rlaph Kleffman. Thomas Kaiser, 
('harles Cos.s Krnest Waymore; "How 
Kobin Hood Met Friar Tuck." Yelmer 
Matt.son. Gerald Gandey; "How Robin 
Hood Rescued the Ladles," Three Sons, 
Charles Coss, Ernest Weymire, Ralph 
Kleffman, Vincent Hayes. Edwin 
Friedman. John Sheehy. Mary Warren; 
"How King Richard Came to Sherwood 
Forest " Emil Beasy. John McLeod, 
John Hakala, Elmir Nord. Willie Hank- 
ord, Alfred I'eterson, Frank Dwyer, 
Aithur Tawyea, Milton Scott, Harold 

I'art III — Modern. — Scene from the 
"Ladv of the Lake." — "The Combat," 
Harold Kritz, Gordon Jewell; "The 
Chase." P.hinche Sullivan. Teresa Coll- 
vard. Francis Beck, Donna Stewart. 
Norma Cohen. "Mary Kenny. Katherine 
Kane; violin solo. Norma Cohen, ac- 
companied by Marguerite Brady; reci- 
tation, "The Relief of Lucknow." Ina 
Stoipe; recitation. "The Charge of the 
Light Brigade," Florence Brown; "The 
Man Without a Country," Morris 
Wolfe, Tliomas Champion, Frank Ther- 
rlan, p:dward Er.spamer. Julius Edel- 
steiii. Hugli Danahy. Lee Murphy. Har- 
old Pratt. Micliael Kraemer. Joseph 
Collyard, Llewellyn McDonald. 

liked hibbing 

Manner in Which Visiters at 
Conference Were Enter- 
tained Elicits Compliments. 

Hibbing. Minn. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— One of the effects of the 
Methodist conference which closed heie 
Thursday night was to widely adver- 
tise Hibbing among many who have 
only heard of the place as a mining 
center. All of the delegates spoke In 
the highest term.s of the welcome they 
recelvd, and it Is understood that there 
will be a very strong effort made to 
iiold the following annual conference 
in Hibbing as a direct result of the 
splendid success of the meetings just 
closed. Tlie delegates said without 
hesitation that Oiev had never been 
entertained better, and many said tliat 
this Is the best conference In every 
way that they ever were present at In 
this district. 

Key. Mr. Plckard. the local M. E. 
pastor, said he fell greatly encouraged 
by the results gained, and felt that 
tltere was a very strong possibility of 
the next conference coming here. 

In Ills addres.s at the close of the 
conference Mr. Fickard spoke of the 
fine stamp of men In this city, saying. 
•In my opinion some of our Hibbing 
men are the finest that can be foui.d 

He spoke of the hardy, rugged na- 
ture of the mining community, and its 
fearless, hnr.l-working characteristics, 
winding up with the remark that al- 
though some of the conditions existent 
on the Iron ranges might not be all 
that could be desired, still the good 
very far outreached the undesirable, 
and that we have a community to be 
proud of. 


ter. During their absence Ole Hanson 
has been taking care of their horses. 

Charles Engstrom has made a con- 
tract with Ole Hanson, Alfred Steen 
and Oskar Hanson to clear and put 
under cultivation ten acres of land 
during the coming summer. 

Andrew Johnson Is here from Duluth 
looking over his farm. 

The Mis.sabe railroad company's 
camps at Hemlock have raised the 
track between Alborn and St. Louis 

Mrs. John Linden and daughter have 
been In Duluth this week. 

The section house here Is advancing 
rapidly, five carpenters working thero. 


Ore Being Taken From Pockets 

of Adams, Fayal and 

Spruce Mines. 

Eveleth. Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Local mines have com- 
menced shipping operations. Ore Is 
being shijjped from the pockets of the 
shafts of the Adams, Fayal and Spruce 
mines. The ore is being emptied direct 
from the mine cars into the railroad 
cars and are being shipped to tlie 

Mining operations will soon start at 
the new Virginia stripping. 

The Leonldas mine will make Its first 
shipments this summer. 

I church, will occupy the pulpit. 

Mrs. Fred Hanson is expected hom<? 
Sunday after an extended visit with 
her parents at Whitewater, Wis. 

Mrs. Charles Koons left today for 
Bergland, Mich., where she will visit 
a few davs with her sister. 

The Ladles' Aid Society of the M. 
R. church will be entertained by Mrs. 
W. C. Spornltz on Thursday. April 27, 

The ladies auxiliary to the B. of R. 
T. will give a card party and social 
at the hall on Wednesday evening, 
April 26. Progressive cinch will be 
played, refreshments will be served 
and a social time will follow. 



April 22. — (Special 
-The entertainment 
In the high school 
sixth grade was a 
great success and showed considerable 
skill on the part of those taking part 
In the proceedings. The program fol- 
lows * 

Part I— Norman Days — "The Norman 

Hibbing. Minn., 
to The Herald.) — 
given last night 
auditorium by tlye 

Sprig ofFutureShader Placed 
in Earth With Appro- 
priate Exercises. 

Eveleth, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Arbor day was fittingly 
observed yesterday afternoon by the 
seniors of the high school, assisted by 
the three lower classes. President 
Anna Sholund of the senior class pre- 
sided, while Curtis Beat, the class sec- 
retary, assisted. 

Tile program was given in the audi- 
torium. Music was rendered by the 
iiigh school orchestra. The governor's 
Arbor day proclamation was read by 
Class President Anna Sholund and 
State Superintendent of Schools 
Schulze's letter to the school was read 
by Secretary Curtis Bent. Leslie J. 
Tobin rendered a beautiful violin solo 
with Miss Tobln as accompanist. Mau- 
rice Levant gave a paper on forestry. 

Kev. B. D. Hanscom of the M. E. 
church spoke of the importance of na- 
ture in every-day life. He gave a 
very entertaining picture of bird life 
and forestry in Maine. 

Principal Arthur M. Cannon also 
siK>ke of the observance of the day. 
The classes then grouped about the 
campus while each member of the 
graduating class emptied a shovelful 
of dirt into the hole where the tree 
was planted. Prior to planting the 
tree, a bottle, containing the program 
and signed names of the graduates, 
and also the names of the faculty 
members, was burled in the hole, to- 
bether with two small trees found in 
the woods by Secretary Curtis Bent 
and Ralph Wilk, members of the class. 
After the hole was filled each member 
of the class gave an appropriate quota- 
tion. Th«s was followed by the class 

Ramble! Bramble! Cutter clear. 

Look! The senior class Is here. 

We are one and two times seven — 

The senior class of 1911. 

Two Harbors Library Board 

Asks School for Use of 

Books for YoutL 

Two Harbors, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald. — A committee of 
the library board, composed of Dr. 
nudd. Mr. Owens, Mr. Daniels and Miss 
Borresen. waited upon the school 
board at iis last meeting to request 
the loan of the children's hooks in the 
school library for the summer vaca- 

The number of books In the chil- 
dren's department of the public library 
thougli larger than that in the school 
lil)rary. is small in proportion to the 
demand, and though new additions are 
being made as far as library funds will 
allow, the demand also constantly In- 

During vacation many children, who 
do not have the time during the school 
year for outside reading, come to the 
library. Miss Borresen would like to 
have regular lists of books for vacatlo/i 
reading made out and prizes offered to 
tlie boy or glil who reads the best 
list during the summer and writes the 
best description of the book he or she 
liked best. In order to do this there 
are not enough juvenile books In the 
library. It was thought that if the 
children's books of the school library 
could be borrowed during vacation, the 
plan might be carried out. 

When the matter was presented to 
the school board It was found that the 
school librarian would remain through- 
out the month of June, and possibly 
longer, and that arrangements had 
been made to keep the library open 
one day a week during the rest of va- 
cation. Even then they would not 
have the same opportunltv to sit and 
read, and so the committee felt that 
they ought to persist in their original 
request. The school board realized the 
justice of these arguments, but wished 
time for further deliberation. It is to 
be hoped that the Two Harbors school 
board will follow the example of the 
school boards of Rochester. Morris and 
several other towns In the state in 
granting this reasonable request of the 
library board. 

r.eneflt.s," George McLeod, leader. 

Rev. T. Stanley Oadams, pastor of 
the First Methodist cnurch will preach 
to the members of the Two Harbors 
lodge No. 15,'i, I. O. O. r'., In commem- 
oration of their ninety-second anni- 
versary next Sunday morning. The 
Thomas McClary lecture will be given 
under the auspices of the men's par- 
liament. May 2, the subject being "The 
.Man With The Hoe." Dr. McClary lec- 
tured last winter on the ' Ml.ssion of 
.Mirth." and was very well lik«.a. This 
is a return engagement. 


Failure of Furniture to Ar- 
rive Precludes Using Vir- 
ginia's New Courthouse. 

Virginia, Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The April term of the 
district court will convene here next 
Tuesday, Judge Martin Hughes presid- 
ing. There are ninety-three cases on 
jury cases, forty-six of which are con- 
tinued from last term; twelve court 
cases, eleven of which are continued; 
eight divorce cases, four of which are 
continued. There are in all sixty-one 
cases continued and thirty-two new 

It was expected that the coming 
term would be opened In the new 
courtliouse but owing to the non-ar- 
rival of furniture the term will open at 
the city hall where court has been held 
heretofore. It was expected that the 
judges would be here but It has been 
learned by Clerk U. G. Halloway that 
Judges Cant and Ensign have heavy 
work before them in Duluth and that 
Judge Dlbell has sixty cases ahead of 
him at Carlton. The newly appointed 
judge, Herl)ert A. Dancer, on account 
of partnership hindrances, will not be 
able to accept his appointment and 
qualify before May 1. Probably some 
time after the opening of the term the 
court win be transferred to the new 
courthouse and as soon as one of the 
other Judges can come to Virginia 
both courtrooms will be used. 

Tlie grand Jury will convene here at 
the opening of court and It is expected 
that about thirty cases will come In 
for its consideration. 

Granil and Petit JurorM. 

The following is a list of the grand 
and petit jurors drawn for the coming 

Grand Jury — W. L. Galloway, M. Ro- 
galsky, W. J. Ryder, Harry Angst, Ru- 
pert Swinnerton, Fred Khort, Hibb'ng; 
D. W. Freeman, Charles Jesemore, A. G. 

I Kingston. George W. Dormer, Eveleth; 
Charles L. Harris. Charles J. Hall. 1). A. 
Reld, George A. Gray. John Yogins. 
Duluth; W. H. Talboy.J. J. Hayes, Clils- 
holm: R. A. Iloldridge. W. B. Shaver, 
F. E. Lister, C. E. Hendrlck, F. H. Gil- 
nior. Virginia. 

Petit jury — Thomas Cavanaugh. Jo- 
seph B. Zant, Fred Kllneline, David D. 
Kutehart W. S. Hardy, Charles Calll- 
gan, John Kleffman, Hibbing; John Jef- 
ferson. Tyler I>. Knapp. John Dahl, Du- 
luth; V. 1*. Erspamer. Frank Gouge E. 
Martels, Chisholm; Matt Huetler, \M11- 
iam Chappie. J. Bargh, Nels Everson. 
Eveleth; Nick Licklyngstad, town of 




bolted up with 


will not sag. The expansion IV 
shield forms a wedge at the 1 
inner end. No strain or I 
shock can loosen its grip. I 

Come and see our Hnm ^ 
of Sebco Products Jr 

Quayle-Larsen Co. 



Posts and Poles 

And Other Timber Product*. 


613 L.7c*eaiu Building. 
Uuluth, Mlun. 

Thrift System Just Adopted 
Working Very Well. 

Aurora. Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — An innovation which Is 
attracting considerable attention was 
recently introduced In the Aurora 
schools. A system of savings banks 
is being developed. The system has 
been in operation only a short time 
but already over $5.00 has been de- 
posited. The scholars are taking an 
active interest, and in addition to 
learning the principles of banking are 
learning the habit of saving. The 
Aurora teachers are ever alert and 
during the year introduce many inno- 
vations which are quickly adopted by 
other schools. 

Eveleth. Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — An indoor circus or a 
f.treet carnival will soon be given by 
the Elks. A committee has been ap- 
pointed to arrange for the affair. The 
burning of the Othello theater has left 
the Elks without a suitable place to 
give the circus, and many members 
favor holding a carnival on the streets. 




Parly of Virginians to Visit 

Humboldt With View of 

Securing Lands. 

Virginia. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A large party of 
Virginians will leave tomorrow night 
over the Canadian Nortliern for a visit 
to the agricultural lands in the Sas- 
katcliewan valley In Canada, their ob- 
jective point being Humboldt. The 
party will be headed by I). T. Murphy, 
formerly sui>erintendent of the Duluth, 
Kalny Lake & Winnipeg railroad, and 
they expect to be absent about ten 
days or two weeks. The Saskatchewan 
lands are attracting many settlers and 
investors and this party goes there 
for the purpose of taking up lands in 
that section of the country. They have 
chartered a combination sleeper and 
diner and will live in the car during 
the entire trip. L,and is selling in that 
valley on an average of $16 per acre 
and is said to be one of the richest 
agricultural sections in Canada. Fol- 
lowing Is a list of those who will 
comprise the party: 

Stanley Fitzgerald. Seth T>.yden, .T. 
H Lepage, Otto Manner, Martin Moe. 
J Karl John Sunblid, Paul Sevenich. 
i\el3 Anderson. W. J. Kell. F. J. 
Hughes. Joe Zind. E. Perry, S. J. 
Jones, Ole Johnson. D. T. Murphy, 
O. Chrlstopherson. S. Beaurlvage. D. N. 
McKenzie, I. Matson, J. Hickey. S. 
Maki, M. Peterson, J, Koppenen. Harry 
,Klng, C.- Johnson, F. A. Carlson, J. P. 
OLson, Ben Hoyer, Joe Lepage, Will- 
iam Owens, A. D. Bayne, J. M. Barrett, 
John PhilUpps, W. Dawson, W. L. 
Smith, J. Anderson. 


\i'Mr on Eveleth Dokm. 

Eveleth. Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A war U being waged 

on the dogs of this city by Chief of 
Police John Farley and all dogs will 
have to have tags by May 1 or be 


Odd Fellows' Anniversary to 

Be Properly Observed 

in the Suburb. 

Proctor, Minn., April 2 2. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The ninety-third anni- 
versary of the organization of the In- 
dependent Order of Odd Fellows will 
be celebrated Sunday afternoon at tlie 
V. M. C. A. with a service under the 
direction of Rev. C. W. Kamshaw. 
Proctor lodge. No. 93, I O. O. F., will 
attend in a body. An interesting pro- 
gram has been arranged, for the after- 
noon, liev. Mr. Ramshew will deliver 
the sermon and will taV;e for his sub- 
ject. -The Mvstlc Link)?." The M. E. 
church choir will sing ar d there will be 
several s<jlos by membeis of the choir. 

The entertainment gi .'en by the St.'s Catholic church at the Savoy 
theater Tuesday eveninK was attended 
by a large crowd which thoroughly 
enjoyed the evening's entertainment. 
The Proctor orchestra furnished music 
during the evening. A solo by William 
Ri.ssiter was well received. The pro- 
prietors of the Savoy theater donated 
the act of vaudeville which was given. 
The headllner of the program was the 
drama entitled "Among the Breakers, 
given by the sodality of .St. Clements 
church of Duluth. Tho play was in 
two acts. Miss Mary Chessgren took 
the leading part and showed her un- 
usual dramatic ability. She Is an elo- 
cutionist of some note aid Proctor peo- 
ple never miss an opportunity of hear- 
ing her. The other pans were capably 
lllled by several well-known West end 
young people. 

J H Shunk will start the erection 
of a residence within the next few 
davs. Tlie building will contain eight 
rooms and a basement and will be lo- 
cated just east of Join Hamerslon s 
new residence. Barnum & Moe have 
tlie contract. 

Comply with the vl.lage ordinance 
and have your house iiumbered. Vou 
can find out the number of your house 
by inquiring at the Journal office and 
also secure alumnlum numbers at B 
cents each. ^,, , . 

Rev C. W. Ramshaw will speak at 
the M. E. church next Sfunday morning 
at the usual hour. In the evening. Rex. 
C R Oaten of the Lee ter Park M. E. 

$7,800 VERDig 

Kalle Koivala Recovers Large 

Sum From Adriatic Mining 


Kalle Koivala was given a verdict 
of $7,800 against the Adriatic Mining 
company by a Jury In district court 
yesterday forenoon. 

Koivala sued for $20,000 for In- 
juries alleged to have been sustained 
while working at the Adriatic mine. 
He charged negllRcnce on the part 
of the company in that he was not 
provided a safo place In which to 


Cut of 50 Cents a Ton From 

Last Year's 


Cleveland. Ohio. April 22. — Prices of 
Lake Superior iron ore for tliis year's 
delivery have been flxed at a reduc- 
tion of 50 cents per ton. compared 
with last year's price. The Iron Trade 
Review today says that action was 
precipitated by the action of a Pitts- 
burg concern in .selling 550,000 tons at 
a 50-cent reduction. 


Combined Sawmill and Flour 

and Feed Mill Run By 

Water Power. 

Red Lake Falls. Minn.. April 22.— 
(Special to The Herald.) — Red Lake 
Falls is to have a new seventy-flve- 
barrel flour mill, a seventy-flve-barrgl 
fed mill and a sawmill all In one. The 
sawmill Is to have a capacity of from 
lifteen to twenty thousand feet of lum- 
ber a f}ay- , , 

Leo Stelnert is the enterprising 
citizen who is to do ail of this. Mr. 
.Steinert has a valuable water power 
on the CIearw.ater river and he has 
decided to construct a c<)ncrete dam 
and operate the combination mill with 
water power. 

Mr. Steinert has purchased the saw- 
mill outfit of the K. P. K. Lumber 
company at Plummer and Is now get- 
ting the machinery on the ground. He 
has purchased a 25-horse power electric 
motor to operate the sawmill ma- 
chinery and next week will commence 
sawing a quantity of logs he has on 
the ground to get timbers to be used 
In the construction of the mill. Mr. 
Steinert says that the work of the con- 
struction of the flour and feed mill 
and the dam will be done as quickly 
as possible and he expects to have the 
mill ready for operation about Aug. 1. 

The mill will be constructed on the 
south bank of the Clearwater. 

Two Harbors. Minn.. April 22. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — At the Pres- 
byterian church tomorrow there will 
be the annual congregational meet- 
ing in the evening. Sunday morning, 
the pastor. John F. McLeod, will have 
for his subject "A Great Reception." 
The evening subject will be "Weighed 
and Wanting." Sunday school at the 
usual hour and young people's meet- 
ing at 6:45 p. m., subject: "Sabbath 





Missabe and Great Northern Are 
Sending Down Ore. 

Hibbing. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Movement of ore is 
beginning to get under way both over 
the Missabe and the Great Northern. 
The Great Northern so far has the 
early start and the trains per day 
going out. The roads are sending 
down four and three trains a day 
respectively at the present time, all 
the ore coming from the underground. 


Hemlock Notes. 

Hemlock. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Messrs. Paulson and 
l^ahl have been at Duluth settling up 
about their tie business for last win- 

Unceasing Work Keeps 
Strong and Ifcalthy. 

All the blood in the body passes 
through the kidneys once every three 
minutes. The kidneys filter the 
blood. They work night and day. 
When healthy they i-emove about 500 
grains of Impure matter daily,* when 
unhealthy some part of this impure 
matter is left in the blood. This 
brings on many diseases and symp- 
toms — pain in the back, headache, 
nervousness, hot, dry skin, rheuma- 
tism, gout, gravel, disorders of the 
eyesight and hearing, dizziness, ir- 
regular heart, debility, drowsiness, 
dropsy, deposits in the urine, etc. But 
If you keep the filters right you will 
have no trouble with your kidneys. 

R. B. Postal, Highland Ave., Du- 
luth Heights. Duluth, Minn., says: "I 
have taken Doan's Kidney Pills at 
different times in the past eight years 
and they have always given me re- 
lief from backache and other symp- 
toms of kidney complaint. I am 
willing to recommend this remedy, 
for I have been given the best of 
proof that it is a good one 

in the 

I keep 

Doan's Kidney Pills 
most of the time." 

For sale by all dealers. Price 50 
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buftalo. 
New York, sole agents for the United 

Remember the name — Doan's — 
and take no other. 

The Price of Mazda-Tungstens 
Reduced Once Again ! Read ! ! 

Every once in a while the replacement of old witfi new methods 
of manufacture, the vast orders placed for th.i» wonderful illummat- 
ing agent, and a score of things, unite to malice it possible for a de- 
cided cut in the cost to the consumer to be announced. 

Such an epoch we have reached once again, and yre want every user of this 
healthful, BETTER Uluminater, to know that they can now procure their supplies 
at the following prices, from us:— 

The Old Price The New Price 

25 watt, plain 60c, frosted 65c 25 watt, plain 50c, frosted 55c 

40 watt, plain 65c, frosted 70c 40 watt, plain 55c, frosted 60c 

60 watt, plain 85c, frosted 90c 60 watt, plain 75c, frosted 8pc 

100watt,plain$1.05,frosted$.1.10 | 100 watt, plam 95c. frosted $1 

at the SAME cost as carbon incandescents. If you have enough hght, you can cut 
your lighting biU more than in two by adopting them; i :F you need more light, you 
can gel more than twice as much for the same price. iNeed we say more I 


216 West First Street. 

Both Phones. 

Duluth, Minn. 








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April 22, 1911. 

; -H 9/* 



Schedule for High School 

Nine Being Arranged at 

Present Time. 

Matt Brown May Represent 

Duluth at interscholastic 

Field Meet. 


The baseball enthusiasm at Central 
has been growing rapidly during the 
past week. 

At a meeting of the board of con- 
trol last Wednesday, Mr. Gibson was 
chosen as faculty manager, and Lloyd 
Le l>uc as student manager. A meet- 
ing of the athletic association was 
held ytsterday. and good baseball spirit 
was manifested. Speeches were made 
bv Mr. I'hillips, Mr. Gibson, Hobert 
Mars, John Scanlon of last year's team, 
and I>lovd Le Due. Word has been 
received" from several high schools 
throughout the state and a schedule 
will lie arranged as soon as possible. 
The Mora high school will be played 
at Mora on Memorial day. 

The Duluth-Superior high school 
league will be reorganized and several 
ganus with the range towns will con- 
stiiuie a very good schedule. 

At thi" athletic meeting the students 
were in favor of sending Mat Brown 
to participate in the Interscholastic 
meet at the Minnesota university. If 
Brown is sent it is probable that he 
will land a couple of places for the 
Duluth Central. 


Many Critics Believe Mur- 
phy's Pets Will Pull 
Down Rag. 

Chicago, 111.. April 22.— With the 
opening of the season in both leagues, 
the training trips completed and the 
•weeding out" processes a thing of the 
past the teams which comprise the 
American and National leagues now 
have settled down to the long, hard 
battle for premier honors and the 
honor, not to say anything about the 
financial returns, of battling for tne 
greatest prize in baseball in the 
worlds series. 

Although the season has just opened 
and it is impossible ■ to draw an ac- 
curate line on some of the clubs which 
finished in the second divisions last 
year, followers of the national pas- 
time are prone to look upon the Cubs 
as champions of the National league 
and the Athletics the leaders In the 
American when the curtain drops on 
the preliminary season of baseball In 

Tiiese great machines, under the 
capable and careful guidance of two 
of the greatest managers known to 
baseball, already have given signs of 
being as formidable as last season. 
Frank Chance, the fighting and play- 
ing manager of the Cubs, has not 
made any changes in the line-up of 
the team which has startled the base- 
ball world with Its greatest achieve- 
ments in the past. There may be a 
change at any time, however, and that 
1b the substitution of Heinze Zimmer- 
man for Harry Steinfeldt at third 

Manager Chance has all the confi- 
dence in the world in the ability of his 
veterans to repeat, win the title in 
the National league, and redeem the 
honors lost to the Athletics last year 
In the world's series. Chance discov- 
ered some of the cogs in his great 
machine, while others he perfected In 
a manner which has made the Cubs 
one of the greatest aggregations 
known in the history of baseball. 

Jaek Britton Outclassed. 

St. Joseph, Mo.. April 22. — Jack Brit- 
ton of Chicago completely outclassed 
Jake Barada, a lightweight of this city. 
In a 15-round bout here last night. It 
was the first defeat ever administered 
to Barada. In the last few rounds 
Barada was groggy and held on a 
great deal. 

'■ • 

Iowa Defeated. 

Champaign, 111., April 22. — The Uni- 
Terslty of Illinois baseball team, con- 
ference champions, defeated Iowa by 
a score of 10 to 2 in the first local 
conference game today. 


Kid McCoy's Former Trsuner 

Holds High Opinion of 

Carl Morris. 

Believes Big Chap Will De* 

velop Punch and Learn 

Fine Points. 


OFTHe Bo/\T CLUB. V^lUi^ 

P'r5f//V^-4NyMoRE-— r 

i _ 

p^rmATLBy And proi=. SffAW w/^jl 

\^trH BTCHiBirtON OP pancx' 
BILL I ARD^s: — 

KALEL {N A *^ 



there would be nothing but optimism 
crawling out of his throat. 

Any man, after taking the lacings 
of this Nelson boy, who says he can 
come back and knock the tough ones 
cold, should go In for raising small 
fruits in North Dakota. It's a cinch 
he would never be discouraged. 


A Little Boost for the Row- 
ing Game — Nelson, the 
Optimist— Old John L. 
Is Silent— Oarsmen Live 
Long— The Baseball Rules 
—A Story on Kid McCoy. 

and do the talking afterwards. With 
"them" few remarks, let us close. 




Clab Brpakfnst, Popnlar Priced. 

Luncheon and Dinner. 

Mualc at Dinner, 6 to 8 P. M. 

AFTER 10i30. 

It Will Pay You to Let 
Me Make That 


My Prices Are Reasonable — 
My W ork and Fit (juaranteed 


Third Avenue West Entrance. 


EKE Is a little boost for 

The seasan Is just 
starting. Duluth Is going 
to make a desperate ef- 
fort to win some prizes 
at the coming regatta of 
the Northwestern Inter- 
national Rowing association, which will 
be rowed on the waters of St. Louis 
bay. It Is right up to the oarsmen and 
officials of the local club to work in 
harmony and with the goal of success 
ever held clearly before them. 

It Is, after all has been said and the 
book closed, the spirit that counts. 
While rowing In the cold evenings, that 
hold often until late In the Duluth 
springs. Is not always the most pleas- 
ant experience In the world, the game 
Is worth all the time and all the sac- 
rifice the candidates give to It. 

It gives every candidate, whether he 
be successful in making the crew or 
not, a stronger, cleaner and more sym- 
metrical body, and also gives him a 
draft on the bank of good and sound 
health. It makes him clean physically 
and makes him bigger and stronger In 
every way. Indeed, rowing is worth 
quite all that the average chap can 
give to it. . . « , . 

Preaching and talk are helpful at 
times, and then again they have little 
effect. But right here it might be said 
that the discouragements of the past 
should not be barriers to prevent the 
right kind of spirit among the Duluth 
Boat club men. 

There should be no reason in the 
world why Duluth cannot enter the 
regatta next season with just as good 
a chance for victory as any of the 
other crews. Here we have men larger 
than the men of the other crews, and if 
the fellows just make up their mind 
that they have to win, are going to 
win, somehow they will finish out in 

Those who are In the know, make 
no bones about stating that the future 
of rowing at the club will depend much 
upon what showing the crews make 
at the 1911 regatta. There Is a faction 
in the club that is mildly asking why 
the crews should keep on rowing, when 
they haven't shown any progress In the 
past. This mild Inquiry has increased 
after the woeful showing at Kenora. 
The answer Is, "It's up to you, boys." 
Men who like to speculate, not upon 
the market, but upon some obstruse 
problem, have often wondered why the 
Duluth Boat club crews couldn't win. 
This season Mr. Edward Ten Eyck. a 
young man with lots of experience, has 
been employed to help solve the prob- 
lem. "With thorough co-operation upon 
the part of Mr. Ten Eyck, the candi- 
dates for the crew, and the officials of 
the club, the problem should be solved 
in the very best way — that of winning 
a first here In Jolly July, 

It will be very good for the club and 
will be the greatest encouragement to 
future oarsmen. Let's go out and win 

He's Wise; Don't Talk Fighting. 

^^^^AVE you noticed, gentlemen, 
I KJ^ I that in all the noise that is 
I A A I coming from guys who were 
■■■■■■ll tough In a past period, this 
|HBIH|Bi come back twlttle and piffle, 
luUUIr that there is one voice that 
is strangely silent. It's 
righteous roar of yore Is stilled and 
gentle advice is the best we get from 
him who was some klddo. 

Direct reference is made to John 
Lawrence Sullivan, who in the days 
of the past used to challenge the 
world tri-weekly. But he is married, 
and there will probably be no more 
challenges from John. If other wives 
of once great had such a good in- 
fluence, the bottom would drop out of 
the comeback idea. 

It Serves the Horrid Thing Right. 

iF Jack Johnson got a "tummy" 
ache from merely going with- 
out a good dinner, just think 
of the thirt:f-three degree pain 
he would get if he were to 
eat horseradish and whipped 
cream, with banana fritters and 
some dill pickles and ice cream? The 
bigger they are the harder they fall, 
which is an echo from the speech be- 
fore the mob by Robert Fitzsimmons. 

What a Great Optimist He Would 

iFTER reading the statement of 
Battling Nelson, mayor of 
Hegewisch, 111., and also at 
one time the champion light- 
weight fighter of the world, 

that he is just as good as 

ever, the only thing needed 
being a rest, a thought struggles des- 
perately to express Itself. What a 
great optimist he would have made. In 
times of panic or peace or war or 
frenzy of the country's pocketbook. had 
Bat been the official spokesman of the 
country, per instance James J. Hill, 

Regarding the Baseball Rules. 

HHKKE are many interesting in- 
terpretations that can be 
placed on the baseball rules. 
In many cases it Is up to 
the judgment of the scorer. 
That Is one of the reasons 
why baseball has proved of 
interest to the students of the game, 
and why it will alwaj-s remain one 
of the very fascinating sports of the 
world; why other teams in other coun- 
trels are taking it up. 

Now, for instance, a play came up 
the other day that was very peculiar. 
A man was on third and a man on 
first. The man at bat hit a fly into 
right field. There were two out and 
the man on third madly dashed for 
home. The man on first did not realize 
that two hands were down, and kept 
hesitating between first and second, 
to see whether the man in the field 
would catch the fly. The man who hit 
the ball beat it on right after he had 
reached first and passed the hesitant 
player who was bonehead enough not 
to know that two men were gone. To 
cap It all, the man in the outfield 
dropped the ball. What about that 
play, klddo? 

The decision of the national commls- 


sloners was asked on it. They de- 
cided that the score counted, but that 
the man who passed the hesitating 
gink on the base lines was out. They 
held that the man had scored from 
third before the man rounding first 
had passed the hovering runner who 
was a pirouetting between first and 
second. , . 

There are plays coming up almost 
every day that tax the ingenuity of 
the students of the game. 

Cheer Up Boys ; There's Hope. 

YALE statistician has figured 
out that athletes do not die 
voung. Especially is thus 
true of oarsmen, according 
to the figure fined of Yale 
college. He says in cases of 
fortunate preservation. an 
oarsman may live to be 68 years of 
age. The upshot of all this means that 
there Is yet hope that Duluth will win 
one of those races. 

The extreme youth at which baseball 
players die, according to the same 
sharo, 38 years of age, would make the 
pennant prospects for the White Sox 
rather shaky. 

How Deceiving Are Timid Looks. 


Aviator Pierre Vedrlne, In his Morane monoplane, established a new speed 
record by flying from Paris to Portiers in 3 hours, 10 minutes. The distance is 
170 miles. This record is looked upon as a criterion for the racing aeroplanes 
at the coming international races In England. The Morane monoplane Is a 
comparatively new type of racing aeroplane. It was designed oy Leon Morane 
while lying in the hospital, after being severely injured last summer In an 
aeroplane accident. 

Is pastlmlng at the Orpheum 
this week, tells a story on Kid 
McCoy, who has just filtered 
Into bankruptcy, which illu.s- 
trates that canny saying 
about looking wisely and 
leaping well. Mr. Moore was riding in 
an automobile in which the famous 
fighter, then long out of the ring, was 
a passenger. The party was out for 
a ride around the environs of Chicago. 
That doesn't mean in the vicinity of tht 

At one place the road was narrow, 
and the day was hot, nettling men's 
tempers. Two large truck drivers, of 
overhanging jaw and bulging back, 
were seated on the truck and treated 
the efforts of the men in the automo- 
bile to pass with democratic Indif- 
ference. Finally they threatened to do 
dire things to the members of the 
party, for even asking them to turn 
out and allow the automobile some of 
the road. 

Mister McCoy quietly shed his coat 
and said to one of his companions, a 
verv tough young man, "Let me have 
the' big one, as I like those kind." His 
friend was quite willing. 

The truck drivers climbed down with 
a shame-to-do-lt expression upon their 
countenances. There were two blows 
struck. Mister McCoy hit the biggest 
truck driver and his friend did the 
same. Then the truck team was led 
to one side of the road. 

As far as the eye could follow the 
two prostrate objects, there was not a 
single move from the mighty fallen. 


President Force Completes 

Staff By Choosing Former 

Big Leaguer. 

Claude Elliott, former pitcher for 
New York and Cincinnati in the Na- 
tional league, and also with Milwaukee 
in the American association, has been 

signed by President Frank E. Force of 
the Minnesota- Wisconsin leaeue as an 
umpire. The signing of Elliott com- 
pletes the umpire staff of the Minny 
league. W. E. Griffith, T. P. Schuler, 
Frank Corrlgan and Elliott make up 
the staff. 

President Force writes that Elliott 
is a big chap, standing over six feet 
in height, and did some umpiring in the 
American association In addition to his 
playing there. U« has been very high- 

ly recommended to Piesident Force. 
Elliott's home is at Pardeeville, Wis. 

Official news also ccmes from the 
league headquarters that the Spalding 
baseball has been adopted as the offi- 
cial ball in the league. The vote on 
this was taken by ma 1, the various 
directors of the leaf:ue expressing 
their preference for the Spalding firm, 
which made a very fal - bid. 

The Goldsmith people of Cincinnati 
also made a proposition for the official 
ball, and also stated that though un- 
successful this season, vould be In the 
market next year. 

President Force states that he has 
accepted the bid of the Winona people 
to attend the opening game in that 
city, and will participate in the open- 
ing exercises. 


Clubs of Both Big Leagues 
Have Many Old 


Breakers loom ahead for the major 
league "vets." Slowly but surely the 
old-timers hailed a fe'v seasons ago 
among the truly greats are slipping, 
and popular demand fir new faces, 
coupled with the degent ration of these 
same old idols, is working tremendous 
changes in both circuits. The time- 
honored adage, "It Isn't what you were, 
it's what you are today," is working 
overtime and the season of gloom is on 
in full blast. 

There won't be any glaring shake- 
ups in the Cub troupe If "Husk" Chance 
makes good his statement of yesterday. 
The P. L. seems conter t to stand pat 
and go along with the battle-scarred 
warriors who clung t<» him through 
thick and thin and assisted in giving 
Chicago four National league pennants 
in five thrilling seasons. If young 
talent is to be injecteJ into the be- 
titled ranks the process will be applied 
to the hurling staff. 

Heulbach Aenln Hearty. 

"Big Ed" Heulbach ;s fast nearlng 
his 30th year on earth, but Chance fig- 
ures the wild man tc enjoy a rip- 
roaring season of it, now that the 
anti-toxin treatments adminlstrred last 
spring have parted company with 
"Reulie's" system . 

As in the case of the ('ubs, every oth- 
er club in the two m.ijor leagues Is 
burdened with venerable artists and 
the club owners seem loath to dispose 
of the stars of yesterd.iy. These play- 
ers are of Inestimable value to their 
respective teams in mare ways than 
one — otherwise they couldn't stick to 
their jobs. 

Endurance is a grand quality In base- 
ball as well as in automobiles and pu- 
gilism, but the best of ;hem must some 
day fall for the count. Down at Pitts- 
burg the bugs are wondering what the 
future holds for the athetlc landmarks, 
to-wit, Clarke, Wagner, Leach, Leever. 
Phillippi et al. All these hearties have 
basked in the limelight for more than 
a decade. 

Detroit has a bunch of old scouts in 
Crawford, Donovan, MuUin and Davy 
Jones, while the world's champion 
Mackmen have some aged boys in 
Davis, Bender, Plank. Hartzel and 
Murphy. Yet these grownups must 
stay on the job to lend the helping 
hand to newcomers who stand in need 
of considerable uplift in the finer 
points of pastlmlng. 


Safe Medicine for Children. 

Foley's Honey and Tir Compound la 
a safe and effective mtdicine for chil- 
dren as it does not contain opiates or 
harmful drugs. The genuine Foley's 
Honey and Tar Compound is in a yel- 
1 low package. All druggists. 

<By "Walter C. Kelly.> 

Con Riley, the Midlttown, Oliio. man 
who is tutoring Carl Morris, the Okla- 
hom.. giant, who is styled by hift 
friends "the hope of the white race," 
writes tliat the big fellow gives rara 
promise of developing into a champion. 
Itiley, it will be remembered, was a 
few years ago considered one of the 
best known trainers in the country. Ho 
it was who picked up Kid McCoy when 
he was a mere stripling of a buy, and 
conditioned him tor his early lights. He 
taught the Kid the first rudiments of 
the game, and handltd him in several 
of his battles. Later on Con discov- 
ered Biz Mackey, and taught him the 
game. Under liis direction, Mackey 
progressed rapidly, winning many 
bouts, and getting very close to the 
top round oi the ladder in his class, 
liiley brought out several other boxers, 
and those who know him well realize 
that Morris l.s in good hands, for Itiley 
knows all the finer points ol the llglit- 
Ing "ame, and lie can fit a man for 
battle as well as any trainer lu tae 

He is a big husky fellow himself, 
and is a skilitul bo.xt-r. He appeared 
in exhibitions with Kid McCoy back la 

The writer met him in Buffalo sev- 
eral times alter that wlien he was there 
preparing McCoy lor his bouts with 
Tommy Jiyan and Dick .Moore. He is 
a thorough fellow about a training 
camp, and insists on his protege doing 
as he is told without grumbling. He 
will make Morris work, and if the big 
lellow has as good a head up his 
shoulders as Con claims he has, he will 
come to the front in a surprising man- 
ner in the next year or so. 

Following i.H a letter in part, re- 
ceived by the writer from Itiley yes- 

TblnkM Well of .Morrla. 

Friend Kellv: Your letter to hand, 
and was pleased to hear from you. It 
leminded me of the old days at the 
beach In Buffalo when McCoy was the 
best in the business at his weight. 
Now about this boy, Carl Morris. Take 
my tip for it, he is a comer, for sure. 
He has the size and the weight. He is 
so tall and has such a great reach 
that none of the big fellows will be 
able to lay a glove on him when he 
masters the Inside stuff about the 
game. He is a brainy youngster and 
is rapidly catching onto the knack of 
beating the other fellow to the punch. 
He Is learning to feint properly, a 
trick which few fighters know any- 
thing about. He hits a good kick from 
a short distance and places his blows 
in the right place. Of course, he can't 
be expected to step around and side 
step and do fancy stunts yet, like a 
flgiiter of experience . But he is a 
steady fellow, who has a good h.ead 
and eye. He is getting to judge dis- 
tance well, and he blocks nicely, be- 
sides using his reach to the best Of 
advantage. He will be knocking ouk 
fellows in short order within the next 
year or so. 

I am not going to hurry him, but 
will keep on teaching him, and bring 
him along gradually until he has ac- 
quired the knack of drawing a lea^ 
and countering as well with one hand 
as with the other. 

Hmm Cool Head. 

Another thing 1 like about Morris is 
that he is a good tempered lad, never 
losing his head, and he does wliat he 
Is told. He licked Mike Schreck with- 
out getting a scratch, and he will do 
the same to others before he Is much 
older. You know, old boy, that a cham- 
pion can't be made in a day or in % 
month, or in a year. Jeffries found that 
out, and Al Kaufmann, who has been 
trying to get the title, has been con- 
vinced for some time past that & 
fighter must be willing to do a lot of 
hard work and be possessed of much, 
patience if he expects to get the cham- 

Now, I honestly believe that we have 
the raw material in Carl Morris. He 
has everything and only needs the ex- 
perience. He Is not getting a swell 
head, and he will never get it, for ha 
is too sensible. He likes the fighting 
game, and he means to take care or 
himself, knowing that there Is big 
money to be made by a fighter whe 
earns the right sort of a reputation. 
Just keep tab on us and see If 1 am 
not right. Yours old friend, 


Al Kaufmann, the giant California, 
heavyweight, who is credited by most 
critics with being the best white man 
in his division, believes Carl Morris 
sliould be given a chance. 

"Shreck was a bad man for Morris 
to figlit," says Kaufmann. "He is hard 
for the best of them to fight because of 
his peculiar style. I think Morris shows 
in this fight that he Is entitled to some 
consideration. Of course Morris has not 
speed and science, and is n^H csr*""**»<i 
to have acquired iiiese things In sa 
short a time. He is willing, apparently 
game, and being powerful, he looks as 
though he will make a fighter if prop- 
erly trained and matched. He should 
not fight near-champions now because 
he is not in that class, but he may be 
if properly managed for a couple of 
years. I believe I could make a good 
nghter out of Morris. He looks the 
part to me. 

Go Ktkut to Learn. 

"I think It would be well for Morris 
to go to New York or San Francisco- 
for six months and watch the boys. 
work out there. He would see fights, 
every night, and seeing the different, 
styles of fighting he would learn a lot 
about the game. In fact, he could get. 
more of an idea about the fight game, 
its diffefent tricks and all in a monttv 
in Frisco than he can get in two years. 
In Oklahoma. I believe in giving the 
big fellow a good chance to make 
good. People are expecting too much 
of him now, because he has been sa 
well advertised and because such big- 
prices have been charged for hl.s fights. 
He is merely a beginner, but a good^. 

Minnesota 6; North Western 5. 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 22. — Tht 
University of Minnesota baseball tean» 
defeated Northwestern yesterday, by a. 
score of 6 to 5. The battery for Min- 
nesota was Sutton and Herlig and for- 
Northwestern, Manley Thompson, Pfet*- 
fer and Young. 




r » 






April 22, 1911. 




4 ^ 




, high 



Davenport, Speedy Chicago 

Runner, Will Compete at 

Northrop Field. 

Preparations Going On for 

Conference Meet — Gophers 

Will Meet Badgers. 

Minneapolis. Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Preliminary en- 
try blanks for the conference meet 
to be held on Xorthrop Held in Minne- 
apolis were sent out by the confer- 
ence committee this week. The blanks 
liavo to be filled out and returned to 
the committee during the coming 

V eok. As soon as the preliminary en- 
tries are in, a line can be obtained 
on the contestants who will visit the 
T nlversity of Minnesota In June. 

Helon Leach, manager of athletics 
at the I'nlversity of Minnesota, attend- 
ed a meeting of the conference mana- 
gers In Chicago la.'^t week. At this 
rieeting. plans for advertising and run- 
ning the meet were proposed and it 
vas deciiled that the conference board 
vouUl handle all such matters itself, 
leaving only local advertising to Min- 
nesota. , , ^, 

It was announced at this meeting 
that the proposed rule that no college 
be allowed to compete in the confer- 
ence track meet that did not enter a 
team of at least eight men had failed 
to pass the conference. This rule was 
j>roposed to offset the advantage ot 
competing colleges which sent but one 
or two men who were sure point win- 
ners. The conference decided that the 
enactment of the proposed rule would 
l>lace too heavy a burden on the small- 
er schools and the proposed legisla- 
tion wa:^ vetoed. 

The rain of the past two weeks has 
rot been frequent enough to inter- 
ff-re with the training hours of the 
track men and has been welcomed for 
the assistance it has given In getting 
the track Into shape. The old track 
roller has been tilled solid with con- 
crete, making It much heavier and 
packing the track harder with each 
rolling. The track at present is in 
the best shape it has been any spring 
end the ground keepers say that It 
v.ill be in prime condltioa for the con- 

«.'oach Stags of Chicago, has written In all probability Ira Davenport, 
vho broke two conference records in 
tho last meet, will enter the meet at 
Minnesota. Davenport has been doing 
reat indoor work this spring and it 
< rumored that he may break his 
o.vii records this spring if conditions 
are favorable. ,, . 

In a dual meet with Illinois on March 
3 1 Dave«port lowered his indoor record 
fi.'r the quarter from 55 seconds to 
6 J 4-5 The same afternoon he ran a 
half and lowered the Bartlett gym- 
nasium record from 2:05 1-5 to 2:04 S-o. 
l>avenport Is looked upon as one of the 
b-st track men that Chicago has ever 
turned out and his team mates expect 
liim to do a big share of the point 
guining. , ^. 

Coach Stagg is also expecting 

V ork from Menual in the shot put 
Jump and liurdles. Menaul is a 
ball man, his only appearance in 
rea polls having been In the Chicago 
came of ll'OO. George Kuh is out for 
the hurdles and broad jump. He did 
16 1-5 in the high hurdles last year 
end "'2 feet. 2'* inches in the board 
j'imi.. Straube has not been running 
t.) far this spring because of illness, 
but experts to be In shape for the 
conference. Coach Stagg says that his 
team suffered a severe when 
Crawley, captain of the liMO football 
team, decided to study Spanish in 

Spain. ... ^! 

Mr Stagg is evidently laying his 
■wires to get the pole vault in the 
cming meet. He writes that Frank 
Covle beat Murphy of Illinois in the 
i.oie vault in the Chicago-Illinois dual 
Indoor meet, Jumping 11 feet. 7 inches. 
Murphy won the conference last year 
by Jumping 12 feet, 4V» Inches. Min- 
nesota has not had a pole vaulter in 
(several years that could come near to 
this mark. 

lowa'M Fntnre. 

Iowa will enter Capt. Wilson, Jans 
and Kngstrom. Jans will run the 
fiuarter and the half and Engstrom, 
vho was captain last year, will enter 
the higli and broad jump. Minnesota 
von the dual meet with Iowa last 
year, but the dope is now that the 
luwa coach has some surprises this 
pprlng A good line will be had on 
both teams when they meet in their 
annual dual. . •^, ^ i. 

Jov reigned supreme in the Gopher 
camp last week when It was an- 
nounced on Monday that Capt. Stanley 
J till had removed his Incomplete in- 
field work and would be eligible for all 
poring athletics. Hill is a mines stu- 
rlent and as part of the work of his 
iinior vear he had to spend a week 
In underground surveying in mines on 
t!ie iron range in Northern Minnesota. 
He did not do this last spring as he 
V. anted to enter the conference, where 
Incldentallv. he pulled a second and a 
third This left him with that part 
of his work incomplete and the bar 
liid to be removed before he could 
enter intercollegiate athletics. Hill 
removes the Incomplete by spending 
lis Easter vacation underground. 

Coach Grant expects Hill to make a 
much better showing in the meets 
tills spring than he did last. All last 
spring, in fair or rainy weather. Hill 
bad to tramp several miles a day In 
beavv cruisers' boots surveying soggy 
pw-amps and rough table lands on the 
outskirts of Minneapolis. This tranip- 
Ing interfered materially with his 
training, as he was forced into ir- 
regular hours for running, eating and 
sleeping. With regular hours and free- 
dom from leg tiring work. Hill expects 
to make a better record. 

Minnesota athletes faced the eligi- 
billtv committee this week and Coach 
r.rarit will pick his conference team 
from the llgibles. They will be given 
plenty of opportunity this spring to 
Bhow of what they are capable when 
the dual meets are pulled off. At pres- 
ent the team is lamentably short of 
field and weight men, but these defects 
riav be made up before the dual meets. 
After the all-university outdoor meet 
beld vesterdav afternoon, attention of 
track men Is being directed toward the 
meet to be held with Wisconsin on 
Northrop field next Saturday afternoon. 
At tlie present, the dope looks about 
even on both of the colleges. Wiscon- 
sin has lost Adams, point winnner in 
tlie hiKh Jump and hurdles. Dohmen 
has not been training this spring but 
mav decided to enter the meet. 

Capt. Richards is said to be in fine 
form for the dashes, but was defeated 
by Capt. Hill last year. Gillette in the 
broad jump and Cleveland in the two- 
mile are two of Wisconsin's hopefuls. 
Ceveland will run against John Con- 

While the Wiscon!?ln track team is 
trying conclusions with the Gophers, 
tl-e baseball team will be on the other 
Bide of the field trying to beat out 
Coach Clarke's proteges. In prepara- 
tion for the Wisconsin game Saturday, 
the Minnesota team will nlay Macalas- 
ter of N'orthorp field Monday, St. Thom- 
as \\\c- same place on Wednesdav and 
vill lournev over to the Midway for 
a game with Hamllne on Tluirsday. 

At a board of control meeting last 
veek, contracts for two games with 
the Waseda university team were sub- 
mitted but not signed because of a 
technicality Waseda will be played in 

Jlinneapolls two games. May 26 and 27. 
t is possible that the g^mes will be 

played on some other grounds than 
I'niVerslty field. 

Some time ago the freshmen track 
men tried to arrange a dual freshman 
track me«t with Wisconsin. The ne- 
gotiations failed but tlie board of con- 
trol has authorized the athletic man- 
agement to arrange a meet with the 
Shattuck freshmen. This meet will 
probably beheld some time during 
May. The freshmen team this spring 
Is much better than usual and should 
have no trouble taking Shattuck Into 


Standing of the Teams. 

Won. Lost, Pet. 

Philadelphia 7 1 .R"5 

New York 4 3 . ail 

Chicago 4 2 .66( 

fittsburg 3 3 .500 

St. Louis 2 3 .400 

Cincinnati 2 3 .400 

Boston 3 6 .oai 

Brooklyn 2 6 . 2 JO 


Games Today 

Chicago at. St. Louis. 
New York at Philadelphia. 
Boston at Brooklyn. 
Cincinnati at Pittsburg. 


Pittsburg. April 22. — Cini-innati- 
Pltlsburg contest postponed; rain. 



St. Louis, Mo., April 22.— Chicago hit 
Sallee hard and had little trouble In 
defeating the local team In the sec- 
ond game of the present series by a 
score of 6 to 1. Schulte hit for a 
double and triple In two times at bat. 

Score: R- H. E. 

Chicago 01020210 0—6 10 1 

St. Louis 10000000 0—1 7 

Batteries — Archer and Brown: Bres- 
nahan and Sallee and Geyer. Umpires 
O'Day and Brdnnan. 



Brooklyn, N. Y.. April 22.— Brooklyn 
lost the opening game to Boston here 
yesterday 9 to 5. The weather was 
cold and threatening, but the big crowd 
whooped it up for the home team re- 
gardless. There was a yarade, a fiag- 
ralslng. and Borough President Steers 
threw the first ball into the field. Man- 
ager Dahlen received a monster horse- 
shoe of flowers. Brooklyn was easily 
outclassed in the playing. The visitors 
batted out an early lead and clinched 
the victory by scoring five runs in the 
eighth. The locals made an Ineffective 
rally in the ninth. Score: R. H. E. 

Boston 21000005 1—9 13 1 

Brooklvn 00 1010003 — 5 8 4 

Batteries — Graham and Perdue and 
Curtis; Bergen and Erwln and Bell. 
Umpires — Klem and Doyle. 


Philadelphia, AprU 22. — One of the 
largest crowds that has witnessed the 
opening game of the National league 
season in this city in many years, saw 
the home team defeat New York yes- 
terday afternoon by 3 to 0. 

Moore pitched one of the finest games 
of his career, only one hit. a single 
by Snodgrass in the sixth inning be- 
ing made off his delivery. This was 
the second time that Moore has shut 
out New York this year at a total cost 
of three hits. Magee was the batting 
and fielding star of the day. He made 
two wonderful one-handed running 
catches, robbing Snodgrass of a prob- 
able home run and Murray of a triple, 
and he scored Knabe and himself in 
the first inning with a home run drive 
and later sent Lobert home with a 
hard grounder which Brldwell's clever 
fielding saved from a base hit. Be- 
fore the game Manager Dooin was pre- 
sented with an automobile by a num- 
ber of his friends. Score: R.H. E 

Philadelphia 2 0010000 x — 3 6 1 

New Y'ork 00000000 0-0 1 

Batteries — Dooln and Moore; Meyers 
and Crandall. Umpires — Eason anJ 

Standing of the Teams. 

Won. Lost. Pot. 

r.etroit 6 1000 

Now Y'ork 4 2 .667 

Washington 4 2 .667 

Chicago 3 4 .42S> 

Poston 3 S .500 

.^t. Louis 3 6 .3.13 

Cleveland "..... 3 5 .375 

Pniladelphia 1 5 .167 

. « 

Games Today. 

Philadelphia at Boston. 
Washington at New York. 
Detroit at Chicago. 
St. Louis at Cleveland. 

Chicago, April 22. — Detroit-Chicago 
game was postponed yesterday on ac- 
acount of rain. 



New York, April 22. The Ameri- 
can league season in New York, de- 
layed by Thursday's rain, was opened 
with favorable weather and wtlh the 
defeat of the Highlanders by Wash- 
ington, 1 to 0. As was tlie case in 
the National opening, the game was 
a pitchers' duel. In whlcli Russell Ford 
was worsted by Bob Croome. 

Ford allowed fewer hits than his 
rival, but after Milan and Schaefer liad 
singled in the first inning, he made a 
wild throw allowing them only one 
run. Catcher Street of Washington 
threw out four of tlie five men who 
tried to steal bases on him. Score: 

P H F* 

Washington 100 000000 — l"^" 4' 6 

New York 00000000 0—0 6 1 

Batteries — Str»et and Croome; 
Sweeney and Ford and Warhop. Um- 
pires — Connolly and Mullen. 



Boston, Mass., April 22. — Before state 
and city officials — Governor Foss oc- 
cupying a box and Mayor Fitzgerald 
throwing out the first ball — Boston 
won the first home game of the season 
yesterday by defeating Philadelphia. 
13 to 4. Before play opened there was 
the customary parade in the center of 
the field and a flag-raising. Score: 

"R. H V 

Boston 1 3 I 5 2 1 X— 13 17' 2 

Philadelphia ..000 0220 0—4 8 3 

Batteries — Carringan and Cicotte; 
Lapp and Livingstone and Coombs and 
Russell. Umpires — Egan and Evans. 





• ^N^M'V>^rf^^N/' 



The waiving system that prevails in 
the major leagues has always had a 
queer look, but this season there have 
been so many unaccountable events 
that one is commencing to lose confi- 
dence in it. 

I'rimarlly. the waiving system was 
formed to protect the baseball player. 
When a club wanted to .«;end any of its 
extra players to the minor leagues, it 
had to serve notice on the other clubs 
of its Intention. 

Should any other club want this 
player, it could obtain him by paying 
a nominal sum. This was done to pre- 
vent any club disciplining a competent 
player by railroading him to the bush 

In theory it is a beautiful thought, 
a check to prevent any manipulation or 
slavish methods being employed by the 
club owner: but the owners evidently 
have found a way to get around it. 

As conditions now stand, a club own- 
er can send any player not exactly a 
Cobt), Collins or Mathewson to the 
minors without any other rivals taking 
advantage of the waiver rule. A gen- 
tleman's agreement exists. In wnicn 
Owner Brown will waive on certain 
players belonging to Owner Smith, pro- 
vided Owner Smith waives on his. This 
is a fine arrangement for everybody in- 
volved excei)ting the ball player. 

Stelnfeldt, the third ba.seman of the 
champion Cubs, was railroaded to the 
minors. Chicago has been trying to get 
him out of the league for some weeks. 
When they first asked for waivers, both 
Cincinnati and Boston claimed the man. 

Chicago then withdrew the demand 
for waivers, and ostensibly had 
changed its opinion regarding Steln- 
feldt and decided to hold him. Later, 
however, Stelnfeldt was transferred 

to the St. Paul team of the American 

For some reason, Cincinnati and 
Boston did not object thif time, but 
permitted Stelnfeldt to get out of the 

Stelnfeldt has no business in the 
minors. There are clubs In the Na- 
tional league who could use his bat- 
ting and fielding ability and experience 
to good advantage. Pressure was 
ijrought to bear by the Oiicago club 
to have this man put in slower com- 
pany, where the salaries are lower. 

Three weeks ago, when it was re- 
ported that Chicago was going to ask 
waivers on Stelnfeldt, relli ble report- 
ers accompanying the Bos ;on Nation- 
als south sent stories to their paper 
that Fred Tenney would r ever waive 
on Stelnfeldt, but would make every 
effort to get him for Boston. 

He believed that this crack third 
baseman would be Just the man to 
brace his tottering infield. In a few 
days Tennejfc changed his nind for un- 
accountable reasons. 

It will be recalled thai; Stelnfeldt 
had a salary controversj with Jtils 
club this year. He poured in some hot 
shots at the Chicago club end received 
same in return. When he Joined the 
team, correspondents reported that he 
appeared to be persona non grata with 
the executive side of the (!lub. 

Perhaps this has nothing to do with 
the matter, but it is a fact that the 
methods used to railroad 1. competent 
man to the minor leagus puts the 
blush of shame on major league base- 
ball. Organization Is necessary to 
make baseball a paying ins Itutlon, but 
when any owner or ownirs use the 
power of their organizatlori to oppress 
a player, then they are bar dling dyna- 


W. D. Leith, professional golf in- 
structor at the Northland Country club. 
Is considered one of the most promis- 
ing young players in tlie country to- 
day. But 20 years of age, experts on 
golf play have declared that young 
Leith lias a brilliant future before him. 

He came here from Scotland, where 


started the pitching, were 
from the box: Score; 

Cleveland 3 2 1 x— 6 9 3 

St Louis 00003200 — 5 8 3 

Batterels — Smith and W. Mitchell 
p.rvd Blandlng: Clarke and It. Mltcliell 
and Hamilton. Umpires — O'Loughlin 
and Dlneen. 


he learned the game. Last season he 
competed in the Western Golf tourna- 
ment, finishing about eighth in the 
competition. This season he will en- 
ter the American championships, to be 
played at Chicago, anxl his many 
friends in this city are expecting that 
the youngster will make a very good 

that afternoon. But there was no lump 
to be felt. "No wonder," said -A-sh. 
•How could there be a bump. Your 
head is solid bone." 

Standing of the Teams. 

Won. Lost. Pet. 

Minneapolis 8 2 .800 

Kansas City 4 3 .5/1 

Indianapolis 4 5 .4;4 

Columbus 3 3 .500 

Milwaukee 4 .5 .444 

St. Paul 2 3 .400 

Louisville 3 5 .37a 

Toledo 3 5 .375 


Games Today. 

Minneapolis at Indianapolis. 
Kan.^as City at Columbus. 
Milwaukee at Toledo. 
St. Paul at Louisville. 



Columbus, Ohio, April 22. — Congalton. 
Downs. Perring and Lattimore hit Mad- 
dox hard yesterday, forced his retire- 
ment and gave Columbus a 5 to 3 vic- 
tory over Kansas City. Hyatt's homer 
was the only helpful hit secured by the 
visitors off Liebhardt. Hinchman s 
fielding featured. The score: K. H. E. 

Columbus 0030 10 10X— 5 8 2 

Kansas City 2 10 0—3 6 2 

Batteries — Bemls and Liebhardt; Bit- 
ter and Owens and Seibert. Umpires — 
Chill and Ferguson. 



Indianapolis, Ind.. April 22.— Laudell 
had the Indianapolis batters complete- 
ly at his mercy, holding them to three 
hits and scored a shutout for Minne- 
apolis 3 to 0. The visitors won the 
game by hitting Schlitzer hard in the 
latter part of the game, aided by the 
errors of the locals. The feature of 
the game was the batting and fielding 
of Clvmer. The score: R. H. L. 

Indianapolis 00000000 0—0 3 2 

Minneapolis 000001011 — 3 11 2 

Batteries — Carisch and Schlitzer; 
.Smith and Laudell. Umpires — Hayes 
and Eddlnger. 





* ^ 

^ There la already the rumor that 
% Don Marlon will come back to the 
4 liuNbeN. It 1m alMO Mtated that two 
^ .Mlnny leaKue teaniN are after <he 
^jt nervlcejt of the player no»v with ^ 
^ 5liHvaukee. If hln arm remalim 
^ In iKoo<l condition there In no 
^ doubt but that the big fellow 
^ would make one of the HtarM of 
-ik thlM league. W hether Uuluth will 

* try to gfet the "rube" Im not 

* known at the preitent time, an 
If; Jawn Ueaniond la out of the city. 
^ One rumor has It that Biddy ^ 
^ Dolaa of Wauaau In after Marion, # 
^ while another report iiay.«i that * 
4f: Tommy Schoonhoven ban whlM- % 
^ pered NometblnR In the Mhell-Ilke ^ 
^ ear of Manager Jimmy Barrett of * 
^ the Brewers. * 

* * 

has come back 

The Santa Clara college ball team 
defeated the Japanese players from 
Waseda university today, 10 to 2. 

« • • 

Young Abeam of Brooklyn had ~ a 
shade the better of Jack" Goodman of 
New York in a ten-round bout at the 
Whirlwind club, Brooklyn, recently. 
« « • 

Harry Forbes, former bantam weight 
champion, and .llmmy Walsh of Boston 
have been matched to figiit ten rounds 
In Kenosha, Wis., May 10. 

* * « 

.Tlmmy Gardner of Lowell, Mass., and 
Bob Mohn of Milwaukee were yester- 
day matched to box ten roupds in Mil- 
waukee on April 28, the weight to be 
154 pounds at 3 o'clock on the day of 

the contest. 

* * • 

The University of Iowa rifle team 
has defeated Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural college by a score of 1,891 tn 
1,890, winning the national intercol- 
legiate shoot with fifteen straight vlc- 
tarles. The Massachusetts school won 

* * « 

Clyde Ensley of Wichita, pitcher for 
the Wichita club of the Western 
league, died yesterday morning of 
spinal meningitis. He was 21 years old. 
He was with Topeka and Wichita a 
part of last season. 

* * • 

Charles Dooin, manager of the Phil- 
adelphia National club, has signed a 
new three-year contract as manager 
and player and will receive a salary 
on a graduate score rangmg from 
$7,000 to $15,000 a year. Should Dooln s 
club win the pennant he will receive 
the higher amount, while a finish in 
the second division will mean $7,000. 

* • * 

A ten-round battle between Jimmy 
Clabbv, the Milwaukee welterweight, 
and ilugo Kelley in Milwaukee, on 
May 30, before the National Athletic 
dub is in embryo, declares Frank 
.Mulkern, Clabby's manager. Mulkern 
declares that since his return from 
England, Clabby Is certain he can de- 

Louisvllle, Ky., April 22.— St. Paul 
won the opening game of the series 
vesterdav from Louisville by a batting 
rally in the ninth inning. Robinson's 
hitting was the feature. The score: 

Louisville 100 1020 00 — 4 6 6 

St. Paul 002 00 100 3 — 6 12 2 

Batteries — Hughes and Richter and 
Llndamann: Spencer and Kelly and 
Chech and Leroy. Umpires — Weddidge 
and Bierhalter. 



Toledo. Ohio, April 22. — Milwaukee 
defeated Toledo 3 to 1 in an uninter- 
esting contest. The visitors bunched 
hits off Robinson in the third inning 
and off Billiard in the ninth, while To- 
ledo was unable to hit Graham con- 
secutively. The pitchers distributed 
thirteen passes. The score: R. H. E. 

Toledo 010000000—1 4 2 

Milwaukee 00 2 000 00 1 — 3 4 

Batteries — Rapp and Robinson and 
Billiard: Breen and Graham. Umpires 
— Handiboe and Owens. 



Chance Says Great Backstop 

Is Faster Than 


Catcher Johnny Kling is to surprise 
the fans who thought he showed a 
marked decrease in his work last sea- 
son. At least so thinks Manager Chance 
of t'ne Chicago Cubs after watching the 
famous backstop in practice in the 

Chance had Kling do all the catch- 
ing Willie infield work was on and was 
astonished with what ease he handled 
himself after the short time he had 
been with the club. 

The backstop's throwing was the 
most conspicuous part of his work. 

"Kling certainly does look good for 
this time of tlie year,' said Chance. 
"He looks better to me right now than 
he did at any time last summer. 1 
think he has been clieatlng the club. 
By that I mean he must have been do- 
ing some work at home before joining 
us. Did you notice the throws he made 
to second base in practice? He never 
threw any better in his life. At first 1 
thought It was only a fiash in the pan. 
But it was not. He kept up the excel- 
lent pegging throughout the practice, 
though there was a slight curve to his 
ball, but the speed with which the 
sphere sailed was what caught my eye. 

"Without any idea of trying to boost 
Kling, 1 honestly think he will have as 
good a season as he had In 1908, and 
possibly better. The training he got 
last season put him back in stride 
again, although he did not do as won- 
derful work as many expected. The 
reason I think Kling will come back 
and be as good as ever is tli^t he is a 
fellow who takes the best of care ot 
himself. There is no player in the 
league who takes any better. Kling is 
lighter than when he closed the season 
last year and Is faster. With Archer a 
much improved man, we will be strong- 
er in our catching department." 


feat the Milwaukee middleweight, and 
is anxious to get a chancj at him. 

• * • 

The village of Saratoga Springs, N. 
Y., today bought Richard A. Canfield's 
famous clubhouse and grounds in this 
v.uage for $150,000 and will use them 
as a free park, casino and reading 
rooms. Possession will be taken June 
15. The grounds adjoin Congress 
Springs park, which was recently 
bought by the village for $100,000 
and made a free park. The Canfleld 
clubhouse and grounds cost the 
owners $750,000. 

• • * 

Bert Keyes of New York and Phil 
Knight of Leavenworth, Xan.. fought 
a ten-round draw in Cljveland last 
night. Matt Brock of Cleveland 
knocked out Hughey Duc.en of Scot- 
land in the sixth round of a ten- 
round bout. Johnny of Cleve- 
land won the decision o/er Johnny 
Albancs of Columbus, in ten rounds. 
The ten-round bout between Earl Den- 
ning of Chicago and Fighting Mungie 
of Cleveland went to a draw. 

• * • 

"If I am successful in my fight 
against Ad Wolgast next Wednesday I 
am going to seek a match with Paekey 
.AlacFarland," said "One Itound" Hogan 
today. "I was at the ringside when 
Paekey fought Tommy Murphy and 
while I am willing to ad nit that the 
Chicago man is a great fighter and 
a wonderfully clever boxer, I am 
convinced he is not invulnerable by 
any means, and I think I know just 
how to Jackie him." 

Willie Lewis, Y'oung Ljughrey and 
Sammy Smith, the Amercan fighters 
in Paris, were successful yesterday In 
signing up with fighters before clubs 
there. Lewis will meet Dixie Kid, the 
negro American fighter, for twenty 
rounds on Saturday night. Loughrey 
will meet Blink McCIoskey of Phil- 
adelphia for twenty rounds on April 2G 
and Smith will meet Henri Piet, the 
French lightweight for t^renty rounda 
in two weeks. 



Cleveland, Ohio, April 22. — Jackson 
hit the ball over the forty-flve-foot 
wall and screens in right center in 
the first inning of the Cleveland St. 
Louis game yesterday afternoon. 
Cleveland won, 6 to 5. It was the 
longest hit ever made on the grounds. 
R. Mitchell and W. Mitchell, who 

Ed Ashenback, for many years a 
manager of minor league teams, in his 
new book, "Humor Among the Minors," 
claims to be the originator of the ex- 
pression "bonehead," which is now. 
with its synonymous terms of "solid 
ivory," "mahongany bean," "concrete 
dome" and "cement skull" so common 
in baseball. 

Ashenback says that when he was 
managing the Shreveport team of the 
Southern league some years ago he 
had a catcher wlio could hit some, 
but who had the very serious weak- 
ness of not being able to gauge a 
foul ball, no matter how easy it was. 

One day a batter raised a high foul 
directly over the plate, and the catcher, 
misjudging it. was hit squarely on top 
of the head by the descending sphere, 
which knocked off his mask and 
bounded away about thirty feet. That 
night Ashenback finished his supper 
early and was passing out of the din- 
ing room when he happened to walk 
behind the catcher, who was devouring 
his evening meal with gusto and en- 
thusiasm. Stopping at the table, Ed 
passed his hands over the backstop's 
head, feeling for the bump which he 
thought would surely be there on ac- 
count of the contact with the ball 

One of the first baseball games of 
the season between the stronger teams 
of this city is scheduled for tomorrow 
at Athletic park, when the Jeffersons 
and the Adams will clash. Both of 
these teams were among the strongest 
in the city last season, and the contest 
should be both fast and interesting. 

The lineup: 

Jeffersons. Position. Adams. 

Xnox p Foster 

Baker c... Graham, Murphy 

Glaski lb Anderson 

Pease • 2b A. Olsen 

Mahnke 3b Alder 

I^ngfield S8 E. Olsen 

Maske If Olln 

Anderson cf Grenner 

MacDonald rf Kriz 

• 'T 

New Boat ComiAg. 

It Is rumored here that'^'a very high 
power speed boat is to be purchased by 
a Duluth man. According to the state- 
ment of a member of the boat club, the 
new boat will be in tlie 32-foot class, 
and "Will be the highest power boat at 
the Head of the Lakes. 

. • 

One Cnndaetor Helped Baek to 'Work. 

Mr. Wilford Adams is his name, and 
he writes: "I was confined to my bed 
with chronic rheumatism and used two 
bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy with 
good effect. The third bottle put me 
on my feet and I resumed Work as con- 
ductor on the Lexington, Ky., Street 
Railway. It will do all you claim in 
cases of rheumatism." It clears the 
blood of uric.acld. All druffsista. 

Chicago, April 22.— It is the ambition 
of every twirler, major or minor 
league amateur or semi-professional, 
to pitch a no-hlt game. An even higher 
ambition is to pitch a game in which 
not an opposing player reaches first 
base, says Umpire Evans of the Ameri- 
can league. , . . ,. _ 

Critics may argue that baseball en- 
thusiasts want more batting; perhaps 
they do, but If one would pay strict 
attention to the crowd, when It seems 
as if some pitcher is about to achieve 
a no-hlt game, I believe they would 
change their opinion. Never have I 
seen crowds under so terrific a strain, 
when about the seventh Inning U 
dawned upon them that not one of tne 
visitors had reached first base. Intef: 
ested in the game, well, if you could 
hear the sigh of relief that goes up as 
the visiting batters are retired you 
would think so. What . a hilarious 
crowd leaves the grounds if the feat is 
accomplished, what a disappointed lot 
of fans if some visitor happens to spoil 
the record with a punk hit. The fans 
like plenty of hitting. If the home team 
happens to be doing the swatting, but 
the familiar cry of "take him out is 
soon heard when the opposition begins 
meeting the ball on the nose. It makes 
all the difference in the world who is 
doing the hitting. 

Since the pitching of a no-hlt game 
Is regarded as quite an extraordinari 
performance, it was quite a surprise to 
me in looking over the pitching rec- 
ords of 1910 to find that eighty-five no- 
hit games were pitched last summer. Of 
these only two fell to the majors^ 
eighty-three of the contests taking 
place in the minors. Not a no-hlt 
game was worked in »he National, 
while strangely enough, the Cleveland 
club figured In the two light hitting 
contests in the American. Addle Joss 
shut out Chicago, while Chief Bender 
of the Athletics handed the Naps a sim- 
ilar dose. Despite the large number of 
no-hlt games credited to the summer of 
1910 it fell short of the record mark, 
for in 1909 eighty-nine such perform- 
ances were pulled off. and not a single 
one was credited to the majors. 
Two With Clear BaMeH. 
Thus a perusal of the records reveals 
the fact that while no-hlt games are 
the exception to the rule, they are by 
no means rare. Games, however. In 
which not a man rea(?hes first base are 
decidedly few and far between, only 
about a naif-dozen such feats having 
been- performed since 1880. Last year 
being out of the ordinary in many 
ways furnished two such exhibitions 
Pitcher Farthing of Lincoln shut out 
Topeka, 1 to 0, in which not a man 
reached first, while Pitcher Carmlchael 
performed a similar feat for Buffalo 
against Jersey City. . .,. ^ . 

There is no denying the fact that In 
order to pitch a game in which not a 
man reaches first, the twirler must 
not only be doing grand work, but he 
must have more than his share of luck, 
an element which plays a wonderful 
part in baseball. After such a won- 
derful performance a pitcher has a 
right to a lot of glory, but usually lit- 
tle is tliought of the faultless support 
that was accorded the twirler, so 
necessary for the fulfillment of the 

Addle Joss of the Cleveland team is 
a great twirler. and what is even bet- 
ter, a modest twirler. When Joss in 
one of the crucial games of 1907 shut 
out Chicago without a man reaching 
first, his words to a newspaper man 
who went to interview him relative to 
the feat were: 

*•! was dead lucky to get away with 

The scribe tried to make Joss see it 
differently by commenting on his great 
speed and excellent curves. Joss ad- 
mitted that he was better than usual 
that afternoon, but insisted that luck 
played a biffger part than his pitching. 

"Why, just think of tha 
Joe Birmingham made o 
that looked good for a 
Wasn't that a sensatlona 
made on that grounder 
Remember that wonderfu 
vall made of that high t 
Joss went on enumeratii 
fine plays that were pull 
aided him materially in p€ 
feat. Joss pitched a won 
but lie was broad-mlnde( 
give his teammates a bl 
the credit. 

t great catch 
1 that drive 
home run. 
I play Larry 
over second? 
1 catch Sto- 
hrow?" Thus 
g the many 
sd off, which 
rformlng the 
derful game, 
L enough to 
g portion of 

Hard Luck Sometimes. 

Luck often plays a prominent part 
in aiding a performance af that kind, 
and just as often It pluy.s its little 
part in preventing the lulflUment of 
the ambition of every pitcher. If you 
doubt such a statement you should 
have been at two gamei pitched by 
Walter Johnson last year, and one in 
which Russell Ford of New York of- 

Now, Walter Johnson is regarded as 
one of the greatest twlrl.»rs that ever 
lived, but as yet he has not broken 
into the no-hit game column. On two 
occasions last year Johnson seriously 
threatened such action, only to be de- 
feated by the smallest of margins. If 
.lohnson never accoinpllsties the feat 
during *hls baseball career he can con- 
tent himself In knowing that no heav- 
er ever had a closer call 

In the opening game cf the season 
In 1910, Johnson was rtbbed of the 
honor simply because tho seating ca- 
pacity at the Washingt(>n park was 
unable to take care of the overflow 
crowd that was in atten lance at the 
opening game. The hard-hitting Ath- 
letics opposed Washington, and Danny 
Murphy secured the only hit of the 
game, a rank scratch if tliere ever was 
one. With two strikes on him. Mur- 
phy hit one of Johnsor's fast ones 
late, sending the ball to right field, 
where the crowd had overflowed to 
within a short distance «tf the infield. 
On a clear ground it wot Id have been 
the easiest kind of an 3ut, but Doc 
Gessler, who was playing right field 
for Washington, backed into the crowd 
in an effort to get it, oily to see it 
fall about a yard out of his reach. 
The fact that the grounds were made 
so small that day, due to the big 
crowd, and the fact that Johnson was 
opposed to the hard-hitting Athletics, 
makes the performance all the more 

Later in the season at St. Louis, 
Johnson shut out the Browns with but 
a single hit, another scrs.tch, but still 
enough of a hit to rob Johnson of the 
glory that would have been so sweet 
to him. Frankie Truesdaie was tho 
first man to face Johnson in the open- 
ing inning. With two strikes on him 
he hit a roller down in the direction 
of second base. Instead of coming m 
on the ball, the infieldet allowed the 
ball to play him, as he uiderestimated 
its speed. Truesdaie, wlio is a very 
fast man, beat the throw to first by 
a step. That was the otly hit of th? 
day, And under ordinary conditions 
would have been a sure out, had the 
ball been judged properly. 

Russell Ford, who twirled such a sen- 
sational ball for the New York Ameri- 
cans last year, had an experience that 
rivals the two hits of hard luck that 
befell Johnson. If anything. Ford's 
luck was more of the lieartbreaking 
sort, for it happened Juit when the 
honor seemed within his (jrasp. 

Pitching against the St. Louis club. 
Ford had gone eight alid two-thirds 
Innings without allowing a hit. Danny 
Hoffman, who had been unable to lo- 
cate Ford's deceptive spltters with any 
success during the afternoon, was the 
batter on whom everything hinged. It 
looked as if Ford was si re to dfmw a 
no-hit same. The first two balls 











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pitched were strikes and with the count 
two and nothing against Hoffman, the 
crowd began to leave the groun<is. 
Realizing that everything possible de- 
pended on the next ball. Ford liurled 
up one of his most puzzling spltters. 
Hoffman took a healthy swing, but 
just chopped the ball, a weak fiy in 
the direction of short b«lng the result. 
It seemed so easy that many of the 
players on the bench started in the di- 
rection of the clubhousef* Roach, who 
was playing short, hesitated a moment, 
ran in five or six steps, then backed 
out and finally tried to catch the drop- 
ping liner with open hand, only to drop 
It. While the scorers would have liked 
to have credited it as an error, fair 
scoring made it a hit and Ford was 
robbed of victory just as it was about 
to settle on his shoulders. 

Pitcher Dale of Texas shut out 
Houston last year without a liit, win- 
ning 6 to 1, the single tally being: the 
result of four successive bases OB balls. 
I umpired an even more peculiar gHiiie 
In which Dolly Grey of Washington 
pitched a no-hlt contest. If ever one 
was pitched. Although Grey allowed 
only onsj hit he lost his game 6 to 0, as 
he gave eleven bases on balls, eight of 
them in one inning, when Chicago made 
ail its runs. 

No doubt the fans like hitting, but 
they also relish no-hlt performance* 
now and then, providing the visitors 
are goins hitless. 

- '-■^ 














! i 


•**• ^ 









April 22, 1911. 

§ L**!tttt*****************Mttt«'lf******* '» ****1 l i*********^ 



»<[»»«««»»»*»«»« » « It i i t»«*»»»«) ; («ifc*}»Kt«««*««« .y *»««*-* ****** 

Tomorrow afternoon and evening 
•will be given over to two special 
performances of "The Girl Question." 

The show has been piven on the 
road during the playing here of "The 
Midnight Sons" and upon Its return 
tomorrow should go very much 
smoother than during the first few 

The piece has scored heavily on the 
road and the members of the com- 
pany will return to Duluth for the 
last two appearances of the piece, 
prepared to give a performance that 
•will please Duluth theatergoers. 

Miss Maude Leone, Justin Cooper, 
Forrest Taylor. Helen Aubrey. James 
Nelson. William Donovan, Roy Wall- 
ing, Jack Montgomery, the extra 
people and the big chorus will be 
seen in the farewell presentation of 
the gleeful musical comedy. 

One of the best productions of the 
season is scheduled to follow "The 
Girl Question." Beginning on April 
26 the London and New York light 
comedy success. "All of a Sudden 
Peggy," a comedy of modern life, 
•will be the offering of the company. 

This is the play that scored one of 
the greatest successes of the famous 
Duke of York's theater, London, and 
also was equally successful in 

Miss Marie Tempest created the 
name part of Peggy on the other 
side of the Atlanic, -Rhile in the 
countrv Miss Henrietta Grossman 
found the whimsical and impulsive 
Peggv one of the most fascinating, 
as well as best, roles that ever fell 
to her good fortune. In this char- 
acter Miss Grossman made one of 
the biggest successes of her very 
successful career. 

After musical comedy it will be a 
welcome change to have Miss Maude 
Leone back in straight comedy. She 
has played the part of Peggy before, 
making one of the big hits of her 
stay in the West In this play. The 
character of Peggy is one that suits 
Miss Leone as to temperament, and 
she may be expected to give one of 
her best performances in the part of 
the ever changing and headstrong 
voung women who c!oes not know 
until the very last minute that she is 
reallv In love with the English lord. 

The story of the comedy is woven 
around the whimsical and altogether 
impulsive character of Peggy O'Mara. 

James Rennie will play the part of 
Lord Anthony Crackenthorpe. It 
will be perhaps the best role that 
this actor has been given during his 
Duluth engagement. 

Mrs. O'Mara. mother of pretty 
Peggv, will be played by ilrs. Annie 
Adams, whom Duluth playgoers will 
be very glad to welcome in a good 
part again. Mrs. oMara is about 
the best part Mrs. Adams has been 
cast for since coming to Duluth as 
a member of the stock company, 



and the many friends she has 
since coming here will be very 
interested in her interpretation. 

Forrest Taylor will be the 
Jimmy Keppel. A thorough 
careful actor, Mr. Taylor should make 
much of this part. Since the com- 
pany has been playing in this city 
Mr. Tavlor has not had what might 
be called a "fat" part. In the forth- 
coming production Mr. Taylor will be 
entrusted with one of the important 
character parts of the play. 

Opening on Wednesday there will 
be two matinees, the first coming on 
Thursday and the following one on 
Saturday. Special scenery is being 
constructed for the piece, which 
promises to be one of the feature 
productions of the stock players. 

The following is from the Detroit 

Free Press: 

"Henry, dear," said she sweetly. 

"Hum." grunted Henry. 

"Sarah Bernhardt Is coming." 

"Well ?" 

"1 think we ought to go to see her. 
Aside from the pleasure we shall get 
out of it ourselves, think how nice 
it will be in the years to come for 
us to be able to tell our children that 
vou and I once saw the divine Sarah." 

"We can't afford it," growled 

"Only $6, dear and perhaps she 
mav never come again." 

"Six dollars is almost a ton of 
coal," retorted the commercial Henry. 

"But its worth it. If you'll only 
do this for me I won't ask to go to 
the theater again for two months." 

"I suppose if your mind's set on It 
well have to go. I'll borrow the 
money and get the seats tomorrow." 

"If you're going to borrow the 
monev. Henry, borrow $3 more and 
get a ticket for mother. She's just 
dying to see Bernhardt. And you 
know she's been always willing to 
come over to mind the children -when- 
ever we wanted to go out at night. 
This is a splendid time to do some- 
thing for her." 

"Look here. Mary. I can't afford 
to take all vour family to see Bern- 
hardt. If you want to blow them off 
to some theatrical 
stake them to the 5 

"Henry, what has 
done to you?" 

"Oh. rather than have words 1 U 
stand for mother, too." 

••I knew you would — and 
of course If were going to sit 
$3 seats I shall have to — " 

•Nothing more — nine beans 
I can afford to blow in now." 

"But I haven't anything 


•Say." he retorted angrily, 
you going to see Sarah, or is 
coming to see you?" 

Sarah Bernhardt will come to the 
Lyceum on Monday, May 29, in 
"Madame X." 

amusement I'll 
-cent show." 
my mother ever 

in the 

is all 

fit to 



» g'*«*»«* * «» **^»i.- »^t *** * *** ** ' * **" ^* ** ** ^ ^ * ^ ^ ? 


U***tt*ti * | ii ^ . *** * **i l u*t**««»» » *«*»»«*«** ^<"HH»»»iHM3 

Two of the biggest feature acts on 
the Orpheum circuit are prom sed for 
next week's bill, as joint heail iners. 

T-he acts are Clayton ^Vhlte and 
Mary Stuart in "Cherie" and Eonita in 
"The Real Girl." . , . 

Each of the two act.« is a recognized 
headliner, and only t\vo ^f^^-^^^ZJl^l^ 
of them was headlining the Orpheum 
bill in Minneapolis, while the other 
was the feature act of the Omaha bill 
Duluth gels the two acts on one bill 
next week, and it is expected to be 
one of the best vaudeville programs 
of the entire Orpheum season. 

Boiiita is a former musical comedy 
star and appeared last season In "Wine. 
Woiiien and Song.' She l.s assisted in 
her little musical comedy sketch called 
"The Real Girl," by Lew Hearn, who 
was the comedian with "XVine. Women 
and Song." Regarding the act the 
Minneapolis Journal has the following 
criticism: "A wisp of a man with a 
reedy rasping voice, a goatee and a 
funnv battered hat Is the star of the 
Or]>h"eum bill this week. His name is 
Lew Hearn and he is popularly sup- 
posed to be assisting Bonita In a 

melange called The Real Girl.' Prop- 
erly exploited he could make a fortune 
tor" some musical comedy manager, as 
he is one of the real half dozen come- 
dians. The sketch is a rehash of a 
part of 'Wine, Women and Song.' more 
amusing than It was in the original. 
A fine sense of proportion, unusual 
repression and a realization of the 
value of every line mark the artist. 
Bonitas mature and full blown beauty 
finds opportunitv in two songs, while 
she drawls through the dialogue in 
her characteristic nonchalant and 
quietly amusing manner." 

••Cherie. " the comedy playlet pre- 
sented by Clayton White and Marie 
Stuart, is claimed by Orpheum man- 
agers and other performers on the cir- 
cuit, to be the best vaudeville sketch 
on the circuit at the present time. 
It is from the pen of George V. Ho- 
bart. who is probably the best known 
sketch writer of the present day. Mr. 
White and Miss Stuart are well known 
artists, and are making their first 
On Ileum tour In three years. Regard- 
ing th'fe sketch a recent Des Moines 
criticism praises it as follows: "When 

At the Empress Next Week. 


one sees White, it is easy to discover 
whence much of the 'business' and 
even lines of less pretentious acts have 
been stolen. He Is legitimately funny 
in a broad and happy fashion. Marie 
Stuart is a clever burlesquer, although 
her French woman must have emigrated 
from her native land at a phenominally 
early age. The tremendous tempo at 
which Mr. White carries the role of 
the sport, results in comedy scenes 
that are Irresistible." 

Next In importance to these two 
headliners on the bill will be Ray- 
mond and Calverly, two of the most 
popular German comedians in vaude- 
ville. They have been called the Rogers 
brothers of vaudeville, and they have 
a comedy dialogue that Is said to be 
one long laugh from start to finish. 

\\'hile these three principal acts are 
straight comedy acts, the bill will not 
be all comedy. The Three California 
Girls will present a neat little musical 
turn. The company includes a pianist 
and vocalist, a cellist and a violinist. 
The act comes highly recommended by 
critics in other cities and is said to 
be a most meritorious musical turn. 

The Narrow Brothers are comedy 
cyclists, who have recently come to 
this country from Europe. They pre- 
sent a trick bicycle act In which the 
comedy work is featured. 

Al Carleton is a long, lank and very 
thin humorist, who has been doing 
monologues on the principal vaudeville 
circuits for years. He bills himself by 
the rather unlovely title of "The 
Original Skinny Guy," but he is said 
to have a genuinely amusing mono- 
logue, which is enhanced by his strik- 
ing appeaiance. 

Adonis will bring to the Orpheum 
next week tH% clever little canine per- 
former Pierre. Pierre is a little dog 
that was picked up in the streets of 
Paris and trained by Henri French. 
He is being taken around the circuit 
this season by Adonis, and the act Is 
said to be full of surprises. 

The Orpheum motion pictures and 
the overture by the concert orchestra 
will complete the bill, which will con- 
tinue all week with a dally matinee. 
The first performance will be given 
Sunday afternoon. 

Orpheum Notes. 

Elbert Hubbard has broadened 
through his vaudeville tour. Aurora of 
the East is now to be duplicated In the 
West. The sage has Purchased a tract 
of land near Duarrte. a few miles from 
Los Angeles, for the Western home of 
the Roycrofters. 

« « * 

Mazie Kin*" the toe dancer at present 
playing with I^ew Fields' "The Hen- 
pecks,' recently walked on her toes 
down forty-five flights of stairs in the 
Metropolitan tower without once rest- 
ing. The feat attracted great atten- 
tion in New York. She will in all prob- 
ability be seen at the Orpheum next 

* * • 

One of the most romantic histories of 
any person before the public today is 
the life of Odiva. the famous swimmer 
and diver, who will appear at the Or- 
pheum next season. Slie was picked up 
after a shipwreck by the natives of 
Samoa and raised by them until she 
was taken into the keeping of English- 
men, who educated her. She has the 
nautical art of the natives and the 
culture of her own countrymen. 

* * * 

Morris Meyerfield, Jr., of San Fran- 
cisco, president of the Orpheum circuit, 
is now on his way to the old world on 
his usual quest for novelties, and In- 
cidentally pleasure. He was accom- 
panied from Chicago to New York by 
Martin Beck, who journeved to the 
Windy City expressly to meet him. 
« • « 

When playing In San Francisco re- 
cently, dainty little Bird Millman. 
was done In oil by the well-known ar- 
tist, Thomas Thoner. The canvas was 
presented to the little wire nymph. 

* « • 

A big production, with bucking 
broncos and other features typical of 
the "wild and wooly," will be seen at 
the Orpheum next season in "'Chey- 
enne Days." 

* * * 

Maurice Gest, who became a son of 
David Belasco, by the marriage route, 
will produce for exploitation over the 
OrpTieum circuit next season, a big 
ensemble feature entitled "The Darling 
of Paris." 

« • • 

The worthy heir and namesake of 
Pat Rooney, with Marlon Bent, will 
be a feature of Orpheum bills in the 
near future. 

* « • 

Amy Rlckard and Lester Lonergan 
arc now in vaudeville In a little com- 
cd.v that is scheduled for a date at 
the Orpheum. 

« • • 

The big noise on the Orpheum circuit 
this month will be heard In Los An- 
geles, where a beautiful new theater 
win be opened. Last month It was In 
Winnipeg where a new house was add- 
ed to the chain. 

* • • 

Amelia Stone has left musical com- 
edy for the present and will soon start 
on a tour of the Orpheum. 

The big act still holds the boards 
at the Happy Hour theater. The 
Dinky Dorum girls will be seen next 
week in a new show. Introducing the 
team of Gladstone Brothers. The 
prices will remain the same. The 
films will Include an Imp film, a 
Thanhauser and a bison. 

Catarrb Cannot Be Cured. 

wUh LOCAL APPLIC.M'IONS. as tliey cannot reach 
tlie teat of the Ulseaae. Ottarrh la a Mood or con- 
stltulUnal liUease, anU In order to oirc U you must 
take InUrnal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is tak- 
en Inienially, and acts directly on tlie blood and 
mucous s'jrfates. Uail's Catarrh Cure U not a 
quark me<Iicine. It was prescribed by one of the 
best physicians In this country for years and Is a 
reguUr prescription. It la composed of tb« best 
tonics known, combined with the best blood puri- 
fiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The 
perfect combination of the two Ingiedlenta Is what 
products Buoh wonderful results lu curing CaUrrh. 
•Send for tesilmonlal free. 

K. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, 0. 

Sold by druggists, price JSc. 

Take Uall'i Family PlUi tor consUvAtloa. 

Former Musical Comedy Star, Who Will Be Seen at the Orpheum Next week. 


mtMM****t*** » *******ci^*t*:ti*ii:iiii \l iiMtM**t**M*^ 

With a thrilline acrobatic act as the 
principal attraction, the show at the 
Empress commencing Sunday matinee 
Is one that Is meeting with great suc- 
cess over the Sullivan & Considlne 

It is not often that an acrobatic 
act Headlines a good vaudeville bill, 
but the Four Londong can easily lop 
any bill. This act is comprised of 
two men and two women and their 
offering has been ranked as one of the 
best in its line. The audience finds 
plenty that is thrilling in witnessing 
the two young women doing somer- 
saults and other equally difficult turns 
In midair fifteen to twenty-five feel 
above the stage. The young men work 
on unusually high bars, hanging by 
their feel and the two women do their 
stunts from the hands of the men. 
Frequently, they are tossed by one man 
to the other, performing many evolu- 
tions while in transit. The Four Lon- 
dons work with one thing always in 
view, and that is. speed. It is their 
desire to present their numerous stunts 
in as short a time as possible. This 
accounts for their wonderful success 
as there is not a dull moment while 
they are on the stage, and they are 
working all the time. 

This act requires plenty of nerve 
as the performers take their lives into 
their own hands at each performance 
and this they do without a thought 
of consequence. The young women 
are an Illustration of feminine charm 
and grace. combined with physical 
strength. The Four Londons have ap- 
peared In all the principal hippodromes 
and circuses of Europe and were 
booked for an exclusive tour of the 
Sullivan & Considlne circuit by its 
European agent, Mr. Obervnayer, who 
has secured for this circuit many 
choice foreien attractions. 

••Jackson's Honeymoon'' Is a new 
sketch which Somers and Storke will 
present, using it as a prelude to their 
xylophone playlnc. **Thls team has 
the idea' of rapid action down to a 
science and their sketch goes like an 
alarm of fire,*' says a recent criticism, 
and it gets the audience laughing at 
the start, handing out the comedy so 
quickly that the laughs can't die out 
very well. 'Jackson's Honeymoon' has 
been voted one of the best laugh-get- 
ters In the business. It seems that all 
Is not as It should be for the newly- 
married Jacksons, because one of the 
groom's friends plays a practical Joke 
on them by writing JacKson that his 
wife has fits, which come on every 
other Wednesday. The friend says that 
the only wav to control her when tht- 
fits are working is to slap her hands 
and feet. The wife receives a le<ter 
from the same joke-loving friend in 
which he explains to her that her hus- 
band has fits every other Wednesday 
and tliat when he Is suffering from 
these, his mania seems to be to slap 
people's ha ids and feet. The letter 
then tells her the only way to subdue 
her husband Is to 'soak' him. The 
result can be imagined. Mr. Somers Is 

a Duluth boy and has a very wide ac- 
quaintance in this city, as he has 
lived here the greater part of his life." 

In Caron and Herbert, the patrons of 
the Empress, it is claimed, will see two 
of the greatest knockabout comedy 
acrobats before the public. This team 
needs no introduction to the Duluth 
theater-."?oers, as tliey are known In 
every city where vaudeville is present- 
ed. Mr. Herbert is both a comedian 
and an acrobat. Usually a performer is 
a good acrobat but a poor comedian or 
a good comedian but a poor acrobat, 
but Mr. Herbert, it is claimed, com- 
bines both, and Is claimed to be one of 
the foremost acrobatic comedians In 
vaudeville. His funny falls seem to in- 
dicate that lie Is constructed of some 
non-breakable material, as his tumbles 
from every conceivable angle and point 
would make an ordinary performer a 
candidate for a hospital. Mr. Caron 
contributes the sensational part of the 
act and his work Is thrilling. This act. 
it is claimed, is so good that among 
performers It is used as a standard to 
judge other acts by and when an act Is 
said to be nearly as good as Caron and 
Herbert, it considers itself as being 
highly complimented. 

I'earl and Roth will present another 
of these acts on the rathskeller order. 
Both are said to be comedians of rare 
ability and to possess excellent voices 
and in addition to have mastered the 
art of ragtime piano playing. They 
will present a clever combination of 
song, comedy and piano pla.ving. Their 
offering is termed "Forcing an Oppor- 
tunity," which has no plot to follow 
but serves to give them a chance to 
display their talents. 

As the added feature for the week, 
Al White's four dancing bugs will hold 
sway. Of all the acts arranged by Al 
White, this one Is easily his master- 
piece. The act consists of two men 
and two young women. The young 
women, in addition to being clever 
dancers, wear some very gorgeous cos- 
tumes which set their act off in fine 
style. "They offer some very good ec- 
centric dancing which is eccentric, and 
they make It look funny from the 
front," says a Milwaukee critic. A 
peculiar feature is the slmlliarlty in 
physical appe.irance of the two men, 
as one pair, and the two girls as the 
other. it is difficult for one in the 
audience to tell the men apart and the 
same is even more true of the girls. 
The work of these four clever people 
covers a wide range of dancing and in 
hard shoe and soft shoe dancing, the 
four dancing bugs have won many 

The moving pictures will be of the 
the same standard and will close ,i 
show that is right up-to-the-minute 
A matinee daily at 2:45 and evening 

Eerformances at 8 and 9:.10. Seats may 
e reserved one week in advance by 
either telephone. A special school chil- 
dren's matinee is given every Saturday 
at 2:30, when all students under 14 
years of age are admitted for 5 cents. 
Special attention is paid to the comfort 
and entertainment cf ladies and chil- 
dren at all times. 

Maude Adams' appearanre in London 
in "Chantecler ' Is again lalked of. 

• * « 

John Mason has scored a distinct hit 
with "As a Man Thinks." 

• • • 

Sir Charles Wyndham celebrated his 
birthday Wednesday. He owns up to 74. 

• * « 

"The Whip," which established a 
new record by running two seasons at 
Drury Lane, is to be done In i'arls. 

• • « 

Robert Arthur is organizing a Dick- 
ens festival at the Coronet theater 
about the lime of the coronation. 

• • • 

•The Blue Bird" and "The Piper" 
closed the season with the New The- 
ater company in New York. 

• * * 

"Excuse Me" Is making a great hit 
In New York, where it is declared the 
funniest farce of the season. 
» • * 

Tetrazzlnl's farewell concert of the 
season at the New York Hippodrome 
drew an audience of 6,000 persons. 

• • * 

Harry Lauder's son. John, who is a 
student at the I'niverslty of Cambridge. 
Is distinguishing himself among the 

oarsmen there. 

• * « 

Having been successfully tried on 
the road, "The Belle of New York,' 
condensed to a vaudeville sketch, is 
now to be featured at the London Pal- 

• • * 

There is talk that Mildred Holland 
will present her own dramatization of 
••David Copperfield" when she closes in 
"The Triumph of an Empress." 

4> • • 

Helena Fredeiick. who has been 
singing a tabloid version of "The Tales 
of Hoffman " in vaudeville, is soon to 
appear in a one-act operetta called 

'Gypsy Love." 

• • ♦ 

Elizabeth Newbold, a young Aus- 
tralian soprano, is the latest "boom." 
.She has the strong recommendation of 
Melba, and she is to be heard at the 
London Hippodrome. 

• • * 

Harry Kellv will not appear in sup- 
port of Valeska Suratt, but will play 
the one-night stands In ♦'His Honor, the 
Mavor," under the management of A I 
Aafons. Kelly formerly won success In 

this play. 

• * * 

Cecilia Loftus, completely recovered 
from her illness, opened at the London 
Coliseum Monday, featuring an Imita- 
tion of Constance Drever's waltz song 
in "The Chocolate Soldier." 

• • • 

Malcolm Scott is to figure as Glory 
Quayle In a vaudeville burlesque of 

••The Christian," which "Wentworth 
Croke, who made a fortune with Hall 
Calnes play on the road, will shortly 

• • * 

William Gillette's revival of "Held 
by the Enemy" met with such success 
that it had to be repeated a week in 
New Y'ork. "Sherlock Holmes ' is meet- 
ing with like favor, it is said. 

• * « 

Louise Rutter, leading woman for 
William Gillette, is finishing a book 
which deals with the comparative 
moral, artistic and living standards of 




114 WEST 


AdmlMiSa. 10c Op«a Every Uay. Noon to 11 p m 


The Biggest Little Theater 
In Town 


Same Location 

CSame Price As 
of Yor« 

women of the stage l!i fhis country 
and Europe. The booh, will be pub- 
lished next fall. 

* « « 

Next season Lulu Glaser will manage 
herself, fche will appear in a new mu- 
sical piece, the book of which will be 
by Stanislaus Stange. 

* * * 

"A Romance 'Of the Under W'orld," a 
playlet in three scenes, by I'aul Arm- 
strong, is a drama ol police courts 
and prisons, pretentious but splendidly 
starred and acted, according to New- 
York reports. 

* * « 


Eddie Foy begins a • 
under the direction of 
at Cincinnati, Ohio, ne> 
will have a new sket< 
special scenic producti< 
pany of four to support 

• * * 

Hilda Spong and com 
direction of Alfred T. W 
at the Garrick Iheate 
next week, in a new ■ 
written by Grace Heye 
Woman Pays," staged b 

* * ♦ 

Thomas Terriss, the 
starring in vaudeville, 
William Terriss, who v 
stage door of a Londo: 

• * • 

Arthur Cunningham, who used to 
star In Irish comedies, is playing a 
sort of George Monrce role al the 
Winter Garden, and Ills partner is 
Harry Fisher, who worked with Mon- 
roe in •'The Midnight i-ons." 

* * • 

Seymour Hicks' spectacular produc- 
tion of "Joan of Arc" I3 now promised 
for April 4 al the Coliseum in London. 
It will employ EUaline Terriss as Us 
heroine and loO performers. Guy Lak- 
Ing, the king's armorer, has under- 

.•audeville tour, 
M. S. Benlham, 
I Monday. He 
h, requiring a 
>n and u com- 

lany, under tne 
ilton. will open 
r, Wilmington, 
>ne-act playlet, 
•, entitled "The 
y Henry Miller. 

English actor, 

is the son of 

-as sliot at the 

1 theater years 

taken the supervision of the military; 

* * • 

Pauline Perry, now in vaudeville with. 
the miniature opera, "The Silver 
Bottle, " will have the prima donna rol» 
in a new Franz Lehar operetta next 
season. Weil and Darmstadter will 
make the produetion. E. A. Weil will 
be remembered as general manager fo^ 
Walter N. Lawrence. 

* * • 

Margaret Anglin has accepted for 
production next year a new drama by 
Count Leo Tolstoi, the son of the lat» 
famous Rus.<5lan author, who Is visit— 
ing in this country Count Tolstoi out- 
lined to Miss Anglin the story of th» 
play, a Russian drama, and she made 
a contract for it at once. The manu- 
script will be delivered by the middle 
of July. 

* * • 

The continuance of grand opera ifli 
Philadelphia has been assured by Ed- 
ward T. Stokesl ur.v, who has agreed l<> 
make up whatever deficiency there 
wn be the current season. This, it is 
paid, will amount to close to $Hi<i.uOO. 
In addition to this there will also b^ 
a guarantee of $100,000 to insure lh« 
presentation of grand opera for next 

* * • 

A pectiliar feature of the perform- 
ance of the French Grand Opera com* 
pany is the absolute adherence b.v th* 
stage manager to the traditions of th» 
Parisian stage. As lias been done In 
France for nearly 200 years, the rise 
of tlie i-urtain is aiinoimced on thd 
lioor with a wooden mallet in place 
of the electrical buzzer now common- 
ly used in all American theaters; .ind 
the prompters box, with its overshad- 
owing hood, still .occupies the center 
of the stage. 

* * « 

The text of the contract whereby 
Oscar Hammersteln gave up his Phil- 
adelphia opera nouse, Jtis rights te 





Second Avenue East and Saperlor St. 




M. MEVEUFELD, Jlt^ Prra. 






CLAYTOM WHITE AIID MARIE STUART ;,-ha« i,I ,^ene^aii> "^uiJlTed t."ii* 

the bent ooniecly Mketrb on the Orpheum clreiiit. 

BAyiTA Alin I cm llirARII I'be Mtrenuth of the bill Ih Nhn«vn h> the fnrt 
DUnilll MRU LCfff ni.nnn timt there Mre «*%o hendllnerH. Iloulta U lb* 
former muMical comedy ntar, and headlined laitt \veek*H bill in MiuueapoIlM, 
^vbllr Mr. White and MIhm Stuart ^vere featured In Omaha. 

DAVIIAlin lyn PAI IfCPI Y Thene t«vo clever performer* are two of the 
nMimUnU nnu WnLlKlil.l ^^^^ German comedlnnM in the butilneHH. 

I*AI ICABUIA film C I'hl'* little troupe of three glrlM iuelude a pianiKt and 
bnLirUnnin UinL« voeaIli*t, a vIollnlHt and a VelllHt. They have a 
dainty and refined ini:«l(>al act 
The IVarrOT 

trick cycllxtK, who feature comedy In their act. 

AMD! CTflH 1^l>'i* «tuaint comedian in known aw "The Original Skinny 

*'*"»•■■*'•• Gu:i-." He'H junt a long, lank monoloKlHt, who icIveH a 

monologue of about Bfteen mlnuteii that 1m a Kerram from Ntarf to AnlNh. 

annyie AUn PAIADIIIY '''1*^ "company" In thiM act conMlvtn of a very 
MUUilla mnti VURlrPllWI never Utile dog, Plerro, which hallm from the 
gay capital of France. Don't uiIsm him. 
Thp KInodrome and i be Orpheum C'oacert Orcbentra will complete the bill. 

PRICES — Matinet M, 2&e except Sandnyti and HoUdayH. NIehtN, IR, 2.%, 
50 and 75 ceutn. 

NARROW RROS '^^*' ^"rrow Brothcra are two %-cry clever European 





' Ke Arfi\ tc Sensation of Europe 


The most daring and astounding act of T>ad> 
arid Gentlemen Acrialists before the puMic. 

Recentlv from Foreign Lands. 


In a whirlwind of Surprising Pltuatlons. 
Home Again After Eastern Triumpiis. 


(Duluth"s Own Favorites), 
Prenentlng— ".rACKSON'S HOXEYMOO>\'' 

Clever Character Singers, Dancers and Pianists. 



The Sen Mil ion of the Season 



A Quartet of Wonderful Dancers. 

Sehneider'it Ort hcBtra I Emprea«*eope — Art- 

In a delightful pro- I ing pictures, that 

gram of pleasing melo- I delight men, wom- 

(lics. I Pn and children. 




at 8 and 9:30 


Seats Recervad 
By Phon* 



Tlie Minstrel 1 

Maa I 



America's Favorite 

S--hoolCl»ll<lren's Matinee Every ^^ainrday A! erf!pjH_al?:3j_ 


Last Time Tonight 

**the: a^idimight soi>js" 










Mls» LaoiM'* Or«atoitt Siice«ss. Prlc*w MatlnMS 2Sc: Nlshto 2Sc and SOc 








'Vf- » 





mmmtf'^mi t *< ~f"' * 

» <^ 


li J j rjiT* i "W I' H 





April 22, 1911. 

operas produced by hlni there and the 
Aianiiattan opera house. New York 
citv. and whereby h© agreed not to 
enter into competition with the 
other party to the contract. Edward 1. 
Stukesbury of Philadelpliia. represent- 
ing also the Metropolitan Opera com- 
pany, was made public last week fcr 
the flrst time In the Mnaical Courier. 
The amount received by Mr. Hammer- 
Btein was y 1.200,000. 

• • * 

When "Mother" closes it tour Jane 
Corcoran, who has been playing Klir- 
abeth Terliune in that pvrduction. and 
also play.^d the title role for a short 
time, will make her second starring 
tour in Frances Aymar Mathev/'s nla/, 
"Pretty Peggy." It will be remembered 
that (.trace George ori.ginaU./ appoari'd 
In the play. In which the famous Peg 
VVoffington is the central ligure. Tlic 
produ.-ilon will be made by Arthur C. 
Alston and J. Ennnetl Haxter. 

* • • 

Sarah Bernhardt will appear again 
at the Globe theater In New York be- 
fore she sail.s for home, presriitin.;? 
"Sister Beatrice." which has been seen 
at tlie New theater, and wiiich she will 
produce at her own theater in I'arls. 

* • • 

Llehler & Company have started re- 
hear.saU of "Marriage a la Carte." 
\rhic|» ia to be given a spring produc- 
tion in Chicago. beginning in two 
weeks. Manv chi»nge8 have been mada 
In the dainty McLellan -Caryl muslcnl 
comedy, ana a large number of new- 
comers win be in the Kast wlien the 
new vt^rslon Is given. Kmma Wehlen, 
tlie fascinating little ia<ly from 
yienna. will head tlie cfimpany. 

* * • 

The Shuberts announce that a new 
comedy by Itida Johnson Young be- 
g;an rehearsils yesterday and will be? 
i>iep;»red for an immediate spri-ig 
Opening, 'lue principal role in this 
new piece is to be played by Helen 
Lowell, who scored such a notable hit 
last year at the Bijou theater as Li/./ie 


Beautiful Tree at Brookline, Mass., on Prop- 
erty Owned By Franklin R. Webber, For- 
merly of Duluth, to Be Moved Forty-One Feet. 

In -Miss 

"s oiher comedy, "Th 




« • « 

Fred C. Wliltney, not content 
bavlng se< ured Itichard Strauses s 
Ro^enkavaller" for America, 
•Ignel contr.icts with Jan ivu'-clik, 
violinist, to pla.\- eighty concerts in the 
independeni theaters of the United 
Slates and Canada next seuson. open- 
Irg in October in New York city. 
:*liere two concerts will be given. 

• « • 

"The Woman." William C. De Milles 
new iday. whicii Is to be presented 1>.\" 
jS.ivId lielasco at the National theater 
In Washington ne.vt Monday night, 
will have a cast comi>iising ^^■illiam 
Courtleigh. V\'illiam Hatrigan, Edwin 
Holt, Guy Nichol.s. John KUis. Jane 
Pe>'ton and Helen Ware. The play had 
a cop>' Wright performance in London 
last week. 

« • * 

A change was made in the personnel 
of Htiiry W. Savages staff the other 
day. when T. Daniel Frawley succeeded 
Eob.-rt Hunter as chief of the engage- 
men', department. Hunter resigned his 
position in order to take charge of his 
Bummer stock company — the Hunter- 
Bradford players — at Hartford. 

• « « 

Not content with having written the 
novel and a part of the stage version of 
"The Garden of Allah." with which 
Liebler & Co. will open the New the- 
ater next season. Robert Hichens also 
has undertaken to compose its Inci- 
dental music. Mr. Hkhens studied 
music in Bristol and London for sev- 
eral years after leaving Clifton college. 

• • • 

Following the custom inaugurated by 
him several years ago, William A. 
Biady will make anotlier all-star re- 
vival of a popular old drama this 
spring. Thi-s year's offering will be a 
massive scenic production of "The 
Lights o' London," with an all-star 
cast, Includln,* several actors now play- 
ing in New York. 

"The Lights o' London." which was 
originally presented in this country at 
th'» Union Square theater by A. M. 
Palmer's company, and which has had 
several notable revivals since that 
time. 13 one of the most famous among 
English melodramas. It will be pre- 
sented May 1. following the run of 
*The Deep Purple." 

• • * 

.Tefferson De .Angel is' new manage- 
m-ni Is now Frazee & Lederer. who 
Bi-rned a contract with the comedian 
for a term of years. 

Under the new auspices, De Angells 
will appear next season in a musical 
piece entitled "The Jolly Tar," which 
lie wrote himself out of his own head. 
The score Is by William T. Francis, 
one of Charles Frohman'a musical di- 

Do Angells has been nursing "The 
Joily Tar" for a long while, always 
manifesting the utmost faith in its suc- 
cess. While playing in Pittsburg he 
fave a special performance of the piece, 
nstead of taking part in it himself, he 
cast Frank Doane, a member of his 
company, in the title role. 

• • « 

"The Cave Man." by Gellett Burge.<»s. 
^rlU be Robert IMesons medium, under 
the direction of Henry B. Harris, next 

• * • 

Avery Hopwood and Robert Demp- 
ster, who have been In Europe for sev- 
eral weeks, went to Vienna for the 
first performance in that city of Mr. 
Hopwood's play. "Seven Days." after 
wiiich they went to London. From the 
latter city Mr. Dempster sailed. April 
12. for New York. 

concluded by 
in the dish. 

tryingf to take a swim 

But now the question came up again 
what to do with him. We had no 
means of keeping hlni and caring for 
him permanently: the farmer had no 
Hock of young ducks which he might 
have joined, so it was decided that the 
best thing to do was to let him go. In 
!ny cnat pocket I carried him down to 
tie lake shore. Here 1 picked out a 
nice gra-'-'sy pond, where I thought he 
would have a good chance to survive 
and grow up. 1 sat down on the mar- 
gin of the pond, reached out my arm 
;is far as 1 could, gently put little 
i)icky atlcat on the quiet pool and 
started to walk away. 

.\nd then occurred one of the most 
touching scenes 1 have ever witnessed 
in bird or animal life. I had expected 
that Dicky wi.uld strike out for the 
middle of tiie pond. He did nothing 
of the kind. As soon as 1 turned he 
came swimming and running after me 
as fast as Ms little legs would work. 
In a most imploring manner, entirely 
different from the contented chirp In 
Joe's pocket, he uttered his appealing 
call. "Oh, please don't leave me, don't 
go away, take me with you!" he seem- 
ed to say. 

I did not have the heart to leave 
him, but sat down to watch what he 
would do. He bagan to feed at once, 
rcnnlng about In the short grass and 
picking off numerous small whitish 
tlle.s. Once or twice he caught a large 
black fly, which seemed to have a bad 
taste, for he shook his head violently, 
threw the flv out of his bill and caught 
no more of that kind, although the 
Insect was so common and conspicu- 
ous. I stayed with him and watched 

him feeding fully half an hour. In 
whatever direction I turned he quick- 
ly and anxiously followed, uttering an 
alarmed plaintive "peep. peep" if I 
started sudu'enly. To the appeals of 
such an Innocent and pretty little crea- 
ture I could do nothing else but take 
him back with me and return him to 

The bov kept him all day. alternate- 
ly watching him forage for insects and 
having him sleep in his coat pocket. 
The little creature seemed to be get- 
ting stronger from hour to hour and 
ranged further, and I suggested to Joe 
that he tix up some safe little box for 
him for the night. We had now de- 
cided that we had to keep him and l 
was afraid without some safe sleeping 
quarters we might accidentally hurt 
or lose him. 

After supper, several of "s^sat talk- 
ing near some tall we"eds and had not 
thought of Dicky for about half an 
hour. At the conclusion of some story 
Joe felt in his pocket for I>icky. 

"Oh. my little duck Is gone. Dicky 
Is gone!" he exclaimed. \N e spent 
some time looking and ll.stenlng for 
him. among the weeds, but Dicky was 
and we never saw him again. 



Dlcl<|y may have worked his way 
the laS;e shore, where food was abun- 
dant and where, at that time, his ene- 
mies were not numerous. Perhaps he 
even found his mother again or some 
other mother duck allowed the little 
orphan to join her 

learned the 
must know 
of himself. 


Hock until he had 
things a duckling 
he can take care 


Does Not Consist in Heroism Alone— Means 
Protection of the Country in Its Rights. By 
Maintaining Its Laws and Institutions- 
How Can Patri otism Be T aught? 


?t ><i>i<r *.-x<is.v«x^^-r; 


A Boston paper gives the following 
account of the transplanting of a large 
and beautiful elm tree on property at 
Brookllne. Mass.. owned by Franklin 
R. Webber, formerly of Duluth: 

"Unfavorable weather conditions in- 
terfered with the interesting work of 
transplanting a beautiful elm tree to a 
new resting place forty-one feet dis- 
tant, on property owned by Franklin 
R. Webber at tlie corner of Beacon 
and Kent streets. Brookllne, this morn- 

'The tree is to be moved in the same 
manner as a house Is moved on blocks 
and rollers, the only difference being 
that the work of preparing the roots 
of the tree, so that they may be raised 
without being broken, Is much more 
difficult than merely loosening a house 
from its foundations. 

"D. F. Cosgrove of Maiden, whom 
Mr. Webber secured to do the Job, has 
everything in readiness for the 41-foot 
Journey, and had it not been for tlie 
wind and rain this morning the large 
tree would have been started. Mr. Cos- 
grove expects to start the tree moving 

"The tree !.<» one of the most beauti- 
ful specimens In Brookllne. It weighs 
fifteen tons, but when the tree starts, 
the blocks and rollers will bear a st.''aln 
of forty-five tons, due to the fact that 
thirty tons of earth will be carled in- 
tact with the roots of the tree. 

"An interesting plan has been de- 
vised by Mr. Cosgrove for moving the 
tree. First, the workmen got a line 
on how far the roots extended. Men 
who know say that roots of a tree do 
not extend further than Its widest 
branches. This proved to be the case 
in the tree Mr. Cosgrove is moving. 
Then the men tunneled under the tree 
until they came witldn four Inches of 
'hardpan.' Six tunnels were dug, all 
meeting in the center. Three men 
worked on a tunnel. 

'When the necessary earth was ex- 
cavated the men shored up the tree 
and roots. A platform of blocks was 

formed about the street to hold it 
steady. Before starting the tree to- 
wards Its new resting place It will be 
raised from the ground five feet, then 
the entire weight of forty-five tons 
will come on the blocks ami rollers. 

"The work Is very difficult, from 
the fact that the tree now rests on a 
deep slope, and considerable care will 
have to be taken not to upset it. The 
tree will be moved by hand, the work- 
men using large bars to shove the rol- 
lers along. 

"The most difficult part of the work 
will be the replanting, whfre great 
care will have to be taken in laying 
the roots. The roots of the tree are 
in excellent condition. The ire^ is 4» 
years old, and according to Mr. Cos- 
grove will live through two genera- 
tions. , , 

"When the tree is finally replanted 
two 4-lnch pipes are to be sunk be- 
neath It, and Into these water will he 
run for 50 minutes every day all this 
summer, to nourish the roots and in- 
sure their healthy condition. Steel guy.s 
will be placed across the tree to hold 
it firm for the first month or two. as 
the wind Is liable to make it sway 
and thus injure the roots. 

"This is the twenty-first tree Mr. 
Cosgrove has transplanted, and he says 
it Is the largest one he has moved In 
this state. ^^ _ 

"Mr. Webber, who lives at the Tour- 
alne. Is to have a house erected on 
the spot now occupied by the tree. In 
looking over the tree he found that 
it was such a fine specimen that it 
would be a shame to cut it down. It 
Is costing him over 1500 to have It 
moved. Mr. Co.sgrove says the tree Is 
worth >2,000. , , „ 

"Before starting the work all 

branches of the tree will be cut back 
and treated, so that the roots might 
draw more strength. It Is likely that 
the tree will be rather 
the first year, but after 
be Just as good as ever, 
rounding it Is said to be 

backward for 
that it should 
The soil sur- 
very good." 




Week at 

Bills for Coining 
Odeum and 

"Madame Rex" is the big feature 
fllm this week at the Odeum theater. 
It tella the story of a woman who was 
forced, on the death of her husband, 
to assume the management of a gamb- 
ling hou-se. Her young child, a girl, 
ahe placed in a convent and kept her 
In ignorance of her occupation. 
Seventeen years after, the woman be- 
rom-s engaged to a young nobleman. 
He meets the girl, falls in love with 
her, and the mother sacrifices her love 
that her daughter may be made happy. 
The film is both Interesting and excit- 
ing and will be a big feature of this 
week's show. 

other films at the Odeum will be 
•Bister Babes," 'The White Sciuaw." 
and others. There will be an illus- 
trated song by Mr. Caruso. 

.vt the Lyric the bill of photo-play 
■will be featured by "Opportunity and 
thp Man." This Is an Intensely in- 
teresting story of two men. One man 
starts with the best of prospects, has 
money and Is engaged to a beautiful 
girl He falls, however, and becomes 
a common burglar. He Is arrested and 
taken away by the police. The other 
man. presented by chance with a flve- 
do'.lar note, uses it as a start in life. 
He makes good, marries the less for- 
tunate mans sweetheart, takes over 
his beautiful home, and as the story 
books say, "lives happy ever after 

other films at the Lyric will be In 
Oil Florida," "The Wooing of Winril- 
fre<i" and others. There will be an il- 
lustrated song by Mr. Mistachkln. 
. — ♦ 

Foley Kidney Pllla contain in con- 
centrated form, ingredients of estab- 
lifhed therapeutic value for the relief 
an 1 cure of all kidney and bladder 
ailments. Foley Kidney Pills are anti- 
aeptic tonic and restorative. Refuse 
BUbdtitutes. All druggists. 


!^^„r,^ THE DIAMOND BBAND. /v 

Ladles: Aak your ■•rocsUt f^ , 
Chi-vLeii-tur'a Dlumoiid Ilraad/ 

rilla In Ked and liuld tnirt:il!ic^ 
b.jxcs. scaUd with Blue Rilibon. 
Taka no other. Itiir of roar 
l*rmmgtt>t. A^k forCin-CliES-TERS 
years knotrn as Best, Safest, Always Rellabla 


(By D. Lanee.) 

HEN we found little 
Dicky, both he and we 
were in distress. Our 
party had been caught 
In a storm on Devils 
lake. North Dakota, and 
we had been compelled 
to beach our steel 
launch on the shore of a somewhat 
sheltered bay. Some of our party 
had their life preservers on, expecting 
to swim for their lives any minute. 

Little Dicky, being a duck, did not 
need life preservers, but his trouble 
was even more serious than our own, 
because he was a very little duck, 
scarcely twenty-four hours old, and he 
had lost his mother. When we found 
him he was paddling with his little feet 
as fast as he could, trying to swim 
across the bay against wind and while 
caps. "Peep, peep, peep, peep," he 
called with a high baby voice as he 
struggled out to sea, but the result was 
always the same; no sooner did lie 
reach the crest of the incoming breaker 
than wind and wave caught Ixlm with 
full force, and, wet and tired and cov- 
ered with Hecks of seething: foam, he 
was cast back on the beacli from which 
he had started. 

Joe, our 14-year-old boy, picked him 
up and we all wished that we could 
take him back to his motlier on the 
leeward side of the bay, but the bay 
was too shallow for our launch and 
we had no small boat with which to 
search for his mother, so Joe put Dicky 
In the hollow palms of his hands and 
took him along. 

Dicky did not try very hard to get 
away when we caught him; In fact he 
was so tired out that his little legs 
could neither run nor paddle very fast, 
nur did he seem to care whether we 
took him along or not. 

After five or ten minutes Joe opened 
his hands. "Oh. look here!" he ex- 
claimed, "my little duck is asleep." 

There sat the little wild creature, 
the tip of his bin tucked under a 
stubby wing, with his eyes closed, as 
happv and content in the boy's hands 
as a "baby In his mother's arms. 

A little later we went to explore the 
shore for half a mile. As it was rather 
inconvenient to carry the little duck 
with us, we wrapped him up in a blue 
handkerchief and put him down on 
the warm and sheltered side of a 
boulder. He opened his eyes dreamily 
and uttered a few "peeps," but seemed 
quite willing to continue his nap and 
enjoy a warm and dry place. 

When half an hour later we returned 
to look for him he was gone. We did 
not expect to see him again and went 

make sure that 
pounding. As I 
beach Joe 

down to the lake to 
our launch was not 
walked along the sandy 
called out to me, saying: 

"Look out, there is the little duck; 
don't step on him." 

And there he was, calling with his 
fine baby voice and looking like a dis- 
consolate child that has lost his moth- 
er and appeals to strangers for help. 
He did not try to get Into the lake 
this time, but came towards, and when 
Joe bent down to pick him up he made 
no real effort to get away, although 
he did seem a little afraid. 

As Joe found It rather awkward to 
carry the little duck In his hand, he 
put him In his coat pocket, which 
Dicky accepted at once in place of 
his mother's sheltering wings and 
warming breast. We found several 
patches of wild strawberries, and 
while we were picking l>erries Dicky 
was given his liberty, which he Im- 
proved by picking small, wliltish flics 
and other insects off the vines and 
grasses. He showed no longer any 
fear of us, and when we moved from 
our patch to another he allowed him- 
self to be picked up by Joe and car- 
ried along, resting cotnentedly in 
Joe's pocket as we looked for fresh 
strawberry patches or walked about 
after other things of Interest. 

Iir, love of country and 
the passion which moves 
a person to serve his 
country by defending it 
from its enemies is 
called patriotism. When 
we think of patriotism 
we usually think of that 
spirit which prompts a man to should- 
er a gun and go out in defense of his 
native land But while 
means heroism, it means more than 
that. It means the constant positive 
action of the will, which in times of 
peace as well as in war. operates to 
protect the fatherland In its rights, 
bv maintaining Its laws and institu- 
tions, bishop Berkeley says in one of 
his maxims that "where the heart is 
right, there is true patriotism. " Hovj 
can this spirit of patriotism be infused 
Into the hearts of the young, or is it 
possible to teach patriotism'? I be- 
lieve that in many ways love of coun- 
try may be fostered In our schools. 

Patriotism is not necessarily taught, 
however, by simply Hying the flag over 
the schoolhouse, or by saluting It In 
grandiloquent phrase, or by mere In- 
struction upon the structure and work- 
ing of our government, or by loud 
boasting of our achievements in war, 
or by an acccurate knowledge of the 
dollars and cents of our commercial 
supremacv. althought these may be 
made an Important means to that end. 
A boy may learn to salute the fiag 
with eloquence and grace, but If as a 
man he debauches his fellow oitizeps 
by giving or accepting a bribe, he has 
not learned the lesson of patriotism. 
If as a boy he shouts with fervor and 
enthusiasm, "My country 'tis of thee, 
but as a man he thinks it no crinie to 
cheat and rob that country, then he is 
not the stuff out of which patrlot.s are 
made, or he was spoiled in the making. 
He may pass 100 per cent in civics In 
the school, but if his heart is not right 
he will be Intolerant of the rights and 
opinions of others, he will not be will- 
ing to give a due share of his time 
and energy to public affairs and he 
will be continually placing party be- 
fore counti y. 
l>utrivtiMm BcKina About the Heartli- 

The teaching of patriotism should 
begin in the home at a very tender age. 
It is .safe to say that if a boy is not 
a patriot In his heart at the age of 10 
he will never be one. Home is the 
first school and In the home must be 
laid the foundation of all the civic vir- 
tues. Tliere he must learn his nist les- 
sons to cheerfully submit to rightful 
authority, there he must receive his 
first Impulses to earn an honest liv- 
ing, to cherish worthy ambitions, to be 
persistent In right things, to have due 
regard for the rights of otliers to 
cultivate self-respect and self-control. 
There would be little if any lawless- 
ness in the state were there no law- 
lessness in the home. Shall we ex- 
pect law-abiding, patriotic citizens, to 
grow from cliUdren uncontrolled in the 
home, or shall we not see that anarchy 
in the home means anarchv In the 
state? Men do not gather flgs from 
thistles. ,. 

There seems to he among us a wide- 
spread misconception as to the real 
meaning of liberty. Personal liberty 
does not mean an absolute release 
from obedience to anything but ones 
own will. It means merely freedom of 
cliolce. whether wo choose to follow 
our own unrestrained wills, or to ren- 
der obedience to the will of another, or 
tlie will of our fellows as set forth In 
the laws, customs and rules of civilized 
society. It would be well for our 
If every boy before the age of 

good government and save American 
Institutions from the political P'rates 
and despotic freebooters tliat like a 
crowd of black harpies have taken pos- 
.scsslon of the government in rn-^'^V 
places especially in our large cities*. 
Tills Wind of patriotism is the kmd 
Is most required today, and while 
not as showy as dying for one s 
trv on the battle fiehl, yet he 


Towards evening we went to a farm 
house for supper. Joe would not part 
with Dicky, and while we were eat- 
ing an occasional soft "peep" came 
from Joe's pocket. When bedtime came 
we made a camping place in the farm- 
er's barn and Joe hung his coat on a 
nail. For sometime, while we were 
still talking wo heard now and then a 
faint chirp from Dicky. But soon we 
all fell asleep, after the hardships and 
adventures of the day. 

Next morning when Joe woke up and 
looked for his duck we were all half 
afraid that Dicky might have scram- 
bled out and been lost during the 
night, but he was there answering 
with a lusty "peep, peep." The night, 
although it was the middle of July, 
had been finite chilly, but Joe's pocket 
evidently had been just the right sub- 
stitute for the wings and warm body 
of Dicky's mother. 

We now felt that Dicky ought to 
have a substantial breakfast, because 
we knew that he did not giet very 
much to eat the day before. I soft- 
ened 3ome bread in sweet cream and 
tried to feed him. However, while 
Dicky knew by instinct how to catcii 
bugs off the weeds, ho did not know 
how to eat bread from a toothpick. 
He did eat some, but it was slow work. 
Then it struck me he might pick his 
food out of a shallow dish of water, 
and tills plan worked better. His in- 
stinct come to his assistance, and It 
was Interesting to watch him dabble 
about In the saucer In true duck fash- 
Ion. It was not long before he had 
fished out a si^uare breakfast, and he 


10 would learn that personal liberty at 
no time in life him from 
obedience to something. The simplest 
acts of life, in the home, the 
and the state are surrounded by 
strlctlons and limitations, 
sooner he learns this, the 

and the 
better citi- 
zen he will make and the happier he 
will be. He Is hemmed in on all sides 
bv these restrictions or laws, which 
are natural, moral, or legal. If he 
Jumps from a great height, gravity Is 
not set aside to save him; if he puts 
his hand Into the fire It is burned; na- 
ture's laws are Inexorable and she ex- 
acts a penalt'- for every violation. He 
must learn to obey the customs of so- 
ciety and to yield obedience to the 
legal requirements of the state or he 
win suffer some loss, material or other- 
wise Thus we see that obedience to 
well-considered laws lies at the foun- 
dation of good cltl/enshlp, and every 
well-regulated home will devote Its 
energies to the securing of a wiling 
obedience of Its children to the au- 
thority of parents, teachers, social and 
business customs, and the moral and 
legal requirements of the state. This 
is the foundation of patriotism. 
The Duty of the School. 
Put what can the school do toward 
the teaching of patriotism? The schools 
have done much in the past and will 
do more In the future than in the past 
toward aspiring a true patriotism, a 
patriotism which loathes everything 
that brings shame to a nation's honor, 
or to Its reputation before the world. 
The school that forms In its pupils 
habits of punctuality, industry, a love 
of work, respect for law and order, 
and an Intense passion in their hearts 

to see t; elr country glorious through 
the reign of intelligence, honor and 
justice in all its public affairs, that 
school is teaching practical patriotism 

a patriotism that will make our 

country '"best to live in and easiest to 
die for." Our schools need to teach the 
boys and girls that the patriotism of 
the political boss and the spoils politi- 
cian is a sham patriotism, although as 
a rule they pass for the most Intensely 
patriotic citizens In their communities. 
The patriots most needed today are 
those who are willing to take an in- 
finite amount of pains — patient deter- 
mined, long-continued, not spasmodic 
pains, to give the American people 

it Is 
who de- 
votes his life to preserving the honor 
of his country and protecting her in- 
stitutions. Is as much a hero as he who. 
In a moment of ardent enthusiasm, 
gives his life for that country In war 
Men ha\'« always found It easier to die 
for their country than to live for it. 
Developed Local PatrtotUmi Klmt. 
Another thing that I would have the 
children taught in school is that 
patriotism like charity should begin at 
home. One of the troublesome prob- 
lems of today Is the government oi our 
cities. Many people who are patriotic 
enough about national affairs are 
lacking in local patriotism. In 
years the American city has 
ahead in political importance 
to the Increasing drift of 
American life Into It, and when we stop 
to consider the magnitude of Interests 
which hang upon Its proper develop- 
ment we must be convinced that tne 
field 'for municipal patriotism is wider 
and more important hero in America 
than in anv other country in the world. 
The government of a city Avill be as 
pure and honest and as Intelligent as 
the mavor, aldermen and other men 
who officer its various departments 
are pure and honest and Intelligent, 
and no more so. Why should we not 
give more attention to local matters 
of government and not got so excited 
about Canadian recl|irocIfy. the Mexi- 
can Insurret'tlon and other matters far 
removed from our homes? 

Dynamic PatrlotlMin. 
The foundation of the work In teach- 
ing patriotism must be based upon 
the teaching of good morals, but chil- 
dren's Imaginations must be appealed 
to. and their enthusiasm must be In- 
spired, otherwise their patriotism will 
be of that weak, passive, negative, con- 
scienceless kind which allows so manv 
otherwise good men to be absolutely 
indifferent to every public duty. 
Patriotism like religion Is an appeal 
to the Imagination. To you think 
there would be as many stay-at-home 
voters among our better citizens, as 
many political scandals, such frequent 
barter of ballots, and would the lead- 
ears of our great business houses, rail 
road, and other corporaliims lay them- 
selves open to accusations of criminal 
complicity In bad government so often, 
if men's Imaginations were quickened 
to show the true relation of t,uch evils 
to the fair fame and fortune of our 
republic? I believe not. Most men who 
practice these forms of civic treachery, 
would give their Ilve.s to repel a for- 
eign foe and would regard a.s treason, 
treachery to their country under stress 
of war. Can they not be made to see 
that treachery to the principles of the 
republic Is as fatal In times of peace 
as in war? 

A Concrete Example. 
For -an object lesson in the teaching 
of patriotism come with me in your 
imagination to a mining and lumbering 
town on the Mesaba iron range. It is 
Memorial day, the one national holi- 
day left that is celebrated with dignity 
and patriotic decorum. The sun shines 
bright and the earth is carpeted with 
green and white flowers. We are 
.standing on the public school grounds. 
.Assembled there, are citizens to the 
number of several thousar-«l, many 
among the assembled throng are learn- 
ing their first lesson in American pa- 
triotism for they were born under alien 
skies. They are watching intently the 
main entrance of the large school 
building. Soon there is seen coming 
down the .steps young men and maid- 
ens*, boys and girls to the number of 
2,r>00. all clad in gala-day attire, with 
wreaths of llowers and with banners 
and flags thrown to the breeze, as their 
lines pass between the lines of the proud 
fathers and mothers on either side. 
They are the Jewels of their parents 
and the hope of this land. A proces- 
sion Is formed headed by the band. 
Those boys In the band may not be 
the most accomplished musicians, but 
when they blow their horns and beat 
their drums, and the familiar strains 
of "The Star Spangled Banner," and "O 
Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean" are 
wafted back over the lines they mean 
every note and the hearts of all are 
with them. Through the main street 
they march and back to the spacious 
auditorium where in unison they give 
this salute to the best flag that ever 
floated in the blue air of heaven: ^ 
pledge allegiance to my flag, and 
to the republic for which it stands; one 
nation Indivisible, with liberty and Jus- 
tice for all." Then three rousing 
cheers are given for the red, white 
and blue, and three more for the brave 
men of two wars who at different times 
In our history took their lives in their 
hands and went forth to do battle that 
the principles of the republic might 
endure and be spread over the earth. 
Such a sight, mv fellow citizens, can 
be seen in no other land but our own. 
Then the pupils of the dl.Tcrciit ro^nis 
take their respective positions In the 
hall which has been tastefully decor- 
ated in th'e national colors Then songs 
are sung by the large school chorus, 
and the boys' glee club, breathing forth 
sentiments of the most fervid patriot- 
ism. A speaker, one of their teachers 
addresses them. The substance of his 
remarks is as follows: 

An AddreuM to the Younic. 
"My friends: This day and the 
thoughts which it suggests are dedi- 
cated to that which Is highest and 
noblest In man. Our flag which you 
have been saluting on your line of 
march and here in this hall, is the 
symbol of our government, the freest, 
the best and the most Just government 
on the face of the earth. This gov- 
ernment was founded in this new land 
by our forefathers In faith and prayer 
and patriotic zeal. They left their 

own homes, homes that they loved, 
across the ocean and cam* to this new 
land that they might be i ree. It was 
their desire, and ii snouid always con- 
tinue to be the desire of their de- 
scendants, that wherever the stream- 
ing folds of this ilag are seen, no mat- 
ter where carried upon tht earth, tnere 
snouid spring up hope anl inspiration 
in the iiearis of tue oppressed and 
down-trodden. In our cou itry we ha.c 
no monarch and no hereditary law- 
makers. Our citizens are the most in- 
telli«'ent in tue world. Here public 
schools make It posslblj for every 
one to get an education, and good 
books and magazines ivre found in 
every home. \\ e should be proud of 
our native land, and be ever watchful 
to do those acts which will reflect 
credit upon its reputation and retrain 
from doing anything that in any way 
would stain with meanii'jss and dis- 
honor Its fair name. We can be proud 
of the solid merits of our country and 
its achievements In tiie arts of civili- 
zation without being b- asiful. The 
true patriot, while he Is pained at the 
triumph of evil men and \lclou3 meas- 
ures, does not spend his time In use- 
less fault-finding and political whin- 
ing, but he works hard to make ills 
country stronger and be.ter. 

"These old soldiers In whose honor 
we are assembled today, set an ex- 
amnle in 1861. of patrotic Qevotion to 
the Union, which shall be revered by 
their countrymen throughout all fu- 
ture time. We like to lee men who 
stand for something — for high prin- 
ciples of right and justice. Tiiese men 
not only stand for their Drlnciples and 
voted for their principles, but they 
went forth on the field of awful carn- 
age, amid gleaming bayonets and 
clashing steel, amid the din and roar 
of conflict and supportet those prin- 
ciples by force of arms that we might 
have a country. The debt of liberty 
we 'we them we can ne^ er fully pay, 
but we can emulate thei - example by 
standing firmly for what we believe 
to be right. Liberty, n: y friends. Is 
something that cannot bo won for all 
time, and those who would continue 
free must be ever read^ to strike a 
blow In their own behalf. A real live, 
growing nation can never be entirely 
free from dangers, but each generation 
must face its own • dangers and solve 
its own problems. If the American 
republic ever furnishes a theme for a 
Gibbon — which I pray God it never 
„,.iv — It will be because this gener- 
ation, or some succeeding generation, 
had not tlie patriotism, tlie virtue, and 
the moral courage to solve the problem 
and face the difficulties of their own 

"We ha\e many dangrrs with which 
to contend. Tlie s«-ducti\e p.-omises of 
agitators who oifer to su'^stltute stpte- 
uelp for s"lf-heli) are un lermir.lng the 
sturdy lnd.>pendence of our younger 
cliizen.s, more and more of whtvn are 
Joining the ranks of the voluntarv Idle. 
Why should a young man plan for an 
honest. Independent living by hard 
v/ork when he Is assured that the state 
will provide for all his wants later? 
But be n<»t deceived. m> friends, that 
program will never be put Into opor 

at ion. . , ,j 

"Another danger that we should 
guard against is the growing disre- 
spect for law and order among certain 
classes of our citizens. Evidence of 
tills Is seen In the crlm? of lynching, 
confined not alone to the Southern 
states for 3.000 person* have been 
Ivnched In sixteen years n forty statts. 
o"nlv five states being free from this 
crime. Think of the fact that under 
the shadow of the Const tutlon. human 
beings have been put to death without 
trial or proof of guilt— not only have 
they been put to death but many have 
been tortured — burned at the stake In 
the presence of large masses of citi- 
zens with all the hld-sous. Inhuman 
barbarities, that only tlie most cruel 
uncivilized Indian tribes Have practiced. 
Let us take this blot rrom our flag. 
.\narcliitHts, or the inhuman practices 
of anarchists, should nJver be toler- 
ated in our fair land. 

"The licen.'^e of speech and print in 
this country amounts to what George 
W Cable calls "our national vanity of 
llliertv' The slanders aid distempered 
misjudgments of a wanton yellow 
press, that grossly abuses and 
rageously misrepresents public 
cials, causes multitude? of people 
look upon men In public life as 
casts and criminals. AVe Americans 
need to cultivate more reverence and 
less arrogance in the look from below 
uward to our political s iperiors. There 
are other dangers thai ought to be 
mentioned in this connection but time 
will not permit of their discussion. 

"I believe our most in Udlous dangers 
are within the body r oHtlc and not 
without it. We have no need to fear 
the envious rivals of the old world, 
but we do need to fear the corruption 
of money, which like i. canker worm 
Is gnawing at the heirt of society, 
breeding sloth, indolenc« , luxurious Im- 
morality, the loss of manliness and 
moral courage. We dc need to tear 
lest we sink to mesner Ideals, to 
courser wavs of life, to more vulgar 
tvpes of literature and art, to a more 
open cravlner after wealth, and a more 
insolent assertion of pride and force. 

"Vet while these dangers are very 
real, I am firmly of the conviction that 
the people, whose progenitors 
Magna Charta. the Great 
and the Emancipation 
have the moral force 
overcome them." 

Thus he spoke, and a 
approval went up, for 
tions and consciences 
Then after covering w 
graves of the veteran i of 
war -and the Spanish war 
burled in the cemeteries of that place, 
they all went to their homes, having 
received a lesson In putrlotlsm which 
none will soon forget. 

The I'roper I'we of Cemtnemorative 

OceaHiont . 
The public holidays that are pro- 
vided for in the laws of the state 
should be kept in the spirit of the law. 
I believe that in no casj was It the in- 
tention that school chl dren should be 
turned adrift on the streets with no 
appropriate exercises tJ commemorate 
the particular day.3. There is no better 
opportunity for Inspiring patrlotisni In 
the hearts of the young than the sober, 
earnest contemplation for an hour or 
more of the life and services of some 
man or woman who las done some- 
thing for humanity at d our country. 

$J.5U Kecipe Cures 
Weak Kidneys, Free 

Relieves Urinary and Kidney 

Troubles. Backache, Straining, 

Swelling. Etc 

lUI^M > • ■ ' i in- 

Stops Pain 

in the Bladder, 
and Back. 


Wouldn't it be nice within a week or 
so to begin to say good-bye forever to 
the scalding, dribbling, straining or 
too frequent passage of urine; the fore- 
head and the back-of-the-head aches; 
the stiches and pains in the back; the 
growing mupcle weakness; spots before 
the eyes; yellow skin, sluggish bowels; 
Rwollvn eyelids and ankles; l«»g 'r.-inips; 
unnatural short breath; sleei>li-ssness 
and the despondency? 

I have a recipe for these troubles 
that you can depend on. and If you 
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and virtue to 

great cheer of 
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were touched, 
th flowers the 
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American character wnich has stood 
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It is one of the characteristics of 
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until the days of the great republic. 
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each of the following, me hour a year 
could be devoted to sn earnest con- 
sideration of their services to the 
world- Lincoln the emancipator; 
Franklin the philosopher-statesman: 
Webster the defender of the Consti- 
tution; Jefferson the scholar-presi- 
dent; Grant the greaiest general of 
modern times; Marshall, Kent, and 
.<^tory' the great jurists who made for- 
eigners respect u.s, ard made us re- 
spect ourselves through the reign of 
law Fulton, who with his steam nav 
igat'lon changed the Mississippi valley 
from a wilderness to the garden of t'le 
world; Morse, who made It possible 
for a man to send his thoughts by 
lightning, over niountiiins and plains 
and under the wave:j of the sea; 
W jiitney whose cotton gin made cot- 
ton king; Beocher, Mann, Emersc-n, 
Hawthorne, and I^ongfcllow. who con- 
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eternal glory of the \merican name. 
We ./V'"^'*'*^'*''"^ should be proud of the 
men grown on our soil, for America 
truly means oprortunil y. Everv public 
school room should be a hall of fame, 
en the walls of which should be hung 
the portraits of America's greatest 
men and women, for the teaching of 
l-lography is an Important means to 
ije employed in teaching patriotism. 
To guard against dc; mestlc dangers, 
even more than fore gn dangers; to 
educate the people anl all the people 
In ways of correct ll\-lng and In the 
high duties of citizenship, to lead pure 
lives and to cultivate noble purposes, 
these are the essential duties of every 
American patriot today, "that the re- 
public may receive no detriment," taat 
the nation may In true majesty, 
and that democratic ifovernmcnt may 
not disappear from the •arth. 



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■•#■ «<■>' 









April 22, 1911. 


Great Showing Encountered 
at Depth of Fifty- 
Six Feet. 

New Ore Body Discovered 

on the Section 30 


Kly. Minn , 
Herald.)— At 
the noit)i 
group of 

April 22. — (Special to The 

a depth of tifty-six feet 

shaft of the "Lucky Boy" 

iron mines is bottomed in 


eolid ore that averages 61.10 per cent 
In iron and .034 per cent In phos- 

The Kennedy interests are in hlsh 
feather and all Ely is stirred over the 
news. It is declared that such a show- 
ing of magnitude and richness never 
before has been made at that depth in 
all the history of the Vermilion iron 

Local mining men are amazed at the 
grade of ore encountered. One of the 
most prominent in the district has 
made some comparisons of deep inter- 
est. He has taken the figures of the 
Lake ^?uperior Ore assoiiation fur a 
recent vear, those figures being the 
natiiial assay, showing cargo averages 
for an entire seasoji, as follows: 

Iron. phorus. 

Chandler 5"-&3 .0378 

Fionccr 60.07 .03o3 ; 

gavov 60.167 .0365 i 

Section 30 59.57 .0699 | 

Section ZO. Bessemer 59.97 .0425 

North shaft, Lucky Boy 

group 61.10 .034 

Till? North shaft on the "Lucky Boy" 
group has been a record-breaker and 
history-maker from the very beginning. 
An ovitcrop of iron ore Avas discovered 
by accident. t^urveyor.s at work 

knocked off a small fragment of what 
was taken for greenstone. By chance, 
this fragment was picked up and the 
under side sliowed iron ore of startling 
cuality. Work was started and, at a 
depth of twenty feet, the shaft bot- 
tomed in solid ore, and has kept in 
that condition every foot of the way. 
Greatt^r depth, with lateral working.*, 
will be awaited on the range with keen 

Tito Sk«ftH BeinK Sunk. 
Piamond drilling was done liberally 
last year on the "Lucky Boy" group 
and attractive bodies of ore were prov- 
en at different depths. The work now 
under way is development rather than 
exploration. Two shafts are being 
flunk, the North and the South, but 
the South shaft will be the main 
working one. It now is down si.xty- 
five feet and opt-nlngs will be driven 
from the bottom in three different di- 
rections at a depth of about 125 feet. 
C're-bodles will be opened up and. 
among <>ther work, connection made 
between the Noith and the South 
shaft, a distance of about 500 feet. At 
present, twonty-two men are employed. 
The "Lxicky Boy" group of mines is 
equipped with comfortable camp build- 
Ings and a steam power plant of am- 
ple capacity. Steam drills are being 
worked at present, but, early in May, 
compressed air will be available. The 
Vermilion-Mesaba Iron company has 
purchased an air compressor of 8-drill 
capacity and it is on the way to the 

The "Lucky Boy" group of iron 
mines is less than a mile from Ely. 
It is in a trough, between distinct 
greenstone walls, that cuts the cc^un- 
trv right through to the Chandler 
mine at Ely. There are 2S0 acres in 
the srroup — i^O acres in the southwest- 
erlv "part of section 33, 63-12 120 acres 
In the northeasterly part of section 5. 
62-12. and 120 acres in the northwcst- 
erlv part of section 4. 62-12. The three 
properties in the group are contingous 
and form practically a solid tract. 

The fjuiet, successful financing of 
this work is the admiration of this end 
of the Vermilion iron range. Just how 
It has been done, the public has no 
details but results speak for them- 
selves. , , 

The avowed purpose of Mr. Kennedy, 
is to skillfully and quickly make the 
"Luckv Bov" group a shipper of iron 
ore. The showing in the North shaft 
together with diamond drill results, in- 
epire great local confidenec as to the 

Aew Ore Body at Section 30. 
But the Lucky Boy group is not the 
only history maker around Ely. Many 
local mining men have been willing 
to admit that Section 30 had about 
BOO. 000 tons of good iron ore develope". 
but have refused to commit them- 
selves further. The sale of 225.000 tons 
for shipment this season failed to 
influence their figures. 

Now comes an unoffiical but cred- 
ible report that, during the past win- 
ter, the Section 30 operators have 
found an entirely new and distinct 
ore bodv, one that was utterly un- 
known before, and that, already. 2.- 
500,000 tons of ore have been proven. 

These figures are hard for some 
people to accept but fair minded and 
competent mining men credit them. 

Evervthlng is moving along splen- 
didly at Section 30. A large force Is 
employed. The camp is growing. 
Houses are being added constantly and 
families steadily move in, thus mak- 
ing the place populous, ptrmaneiu 
Important. Very close to 1,000 tons a 
day are being hoisted and shipments 
lor Uie season soon will begin. 
At tbe Chandler. 
Capt. Kent is doing great work on 
the old Chandler. This mine was the 
first producer at Ely and has a record 
of 9,537.378 tons. The United States 
Steel corporation decided that there 
was not enough ore left to warrant 
another season'."? operation and there- 
fore surrendered the lease a couple 
of vears ago. 

AVhen Capt. Kent came back last 
year to start work In the interests of 
a little company of wise men, much 
laughter wa.s the result. That laughter 
became much louder w^hen an opinioi 
was expressed that about 4,000,000 
tons of ore would yet be hoisted from 
the Chandler. 

Capt. Kent is working sixty men, 
divided Into tw-o shifts. He has a 
stockpile of about 40,000 tons of as 
line hematite ore as any one could 
wish. It is claimed that the revival of 
the Chandler mine already has re- 
sulted in the development of 1,000,- 
000 tons of merchantable ore. The 
greater portion of the ore on the 
stockpile has come from exploration 

**Dave Adama Homestead.'* 
Capt. E. F. Kradt Is making some 
swift history around Ely. For many 
months, he has represented interests 
that undertook the thorough explor- 
ation of the "Dave Adams Homestead," 
held under option by the Section 30 
Exploration company. Two diamond 
drills have been In operation all win- 
ter. Machinery is on hand for shaft 
sinking and it Is believed that work 
soon will begin. 

A short time ago, two heavy duty 
diamond drills moved onto the north- 
east (luarter of section 25, 63-12. This 
property be.onged to the Lazarus Sil- 
verman estate. Parties not positively 
known have secured It. Capt. Bradt 
has charge of the exploration. One re- 
port has it that a cash bonus of |50,- 
000 was one of the considerations. Some 
declare that Cleveland money Is back 
of the deal while others declare that 
It is New York money. 

This property was drilled consider- 
ably years ago, with varying results. 
Mklte Iron Lake. 
The local belief is that there Is a 
deal on whereby the White Iron Lake 
Company soon will turn over its prop- 
erty in section 2. 62-12. President La 

Brec however, has kept silent when 

Un the l.-..=;-foot level of the White 
Iron Lake mine, a cros.«-cut was run 175 
feet. A drift 15 feet long, at the end 
of the cross-cut. is in ore that assays 
from 50 to 55 per cent. 

A crew is doing some test-pitting 
and the second blast in a pit, started 
southerly from the shaft, threw out 
ore as solid and heavy as anything at 
the Soudan mine. Samples at the hotel 
here indicate a verv high percentage in 
iron. The body is about seven feet wide 
where found. 

Work will begin next week on the 
propertv in sections 2 and 3. right west 
of the White Iron Lake mine. The fee 
belongs to P. D. Jones, Pames La Brec 
and E Morin. An option has been tak- 
en by the Frederick Mining company, 
backed by Chicago, Detroit and Ely 
capitalists. This deal has been worked 
through by F. C. Piatt, superintendent 
at the White Iron Lake mine, a young 
man. but a graduate of the Michigan 
College.':^ of Mines and very successful 
BO far on the Vermilion range. 

Westerly from Ely. along the core of 
the Soudan iron-bearing formation, 
there is general activity. Drilling is 
said to show excellent results on the 
John Smith property, south of the 
Southall mine, in section 9, w2-13. 

Diamond drilling is progressing on 
the John Bisbee claim under the pat- 
ronage of the Duluth-Vermilion Iron 
company. No repoits as to results 
have been heard. 

Aimar If* Bumt. 
The Almar Iron mining company is 
setting a hot pace in section 15, 62-14. 
A finely organized crew of miners is 
working and the company is showing 
energy and enthusiasm that is inspir- 
ing to the entire range. An effort is 
being made to Induce the county com- 
missioners to construct a wagon road 
across the Almar, to the McCue and 
thence to the Mud 1/ake group and the 
Knife Lake slate belt east of Pine 

Nothing special has ceveloped re- 
cently with the Marquette & Vermilion, 
but General Maragcr Barren expocts 
to have a crew at work soon. 

Drilling is in progress at the Irona, 
but bad roads delay reports. It is re- 
ported that i'resident Fred Ro.ssuni has 
had a verv attractive offer to turn this 
property over to an operating com- 

Two drills are working on the Ver- 
milion Steel & Iron extension. The 
shaft on A'ermilion Steel & Iron is 
down 220 feet. bottomed in mixed 
greenstone and paintrock. If ore Is 
not struck before that, cross-cutting 
will be started when the 250-foot level 
is reached, but If the shaft breaks into 
ore above that level, it will be sunk 
on down into the ore body. The shaft 
is 6 by 14 feet in the clear and, so far, 
no water has been encountered. 
Scott-Bevler Property. 
Impassable roads have held up late 
reports from the Scott-Bevler property 
In section 36, 63-15. The shaft is down 
ninetv feet, bottomed in mixed ore. 
Hole No. 13 at a depth of 231 feet had 
I passed through 190 feet of broken ore. 
I Hole No. 14. now in progress, was 
t down 171 feet, bottomed in low grade 
' ore at a depth of 171 feet. As high as 
j twenty feet in twenty-four hours were 
j being drilled when the last report was 
, received. 

I Nothing definite has been heard re- 
cently ( t>ncerning conditions at Rice 
Bay and the Chicago-Vermilion. 

The Vermilion Iron Development 
company is making brilliant history on 
! the I'ine Island property of 320 acres. 
The big working shaft is down about 
170 feet, bottomed in mighty promising 
ore. After the first of the month, two 
drills will be going steadily in this 
shaft. Cross-cutting probably will be- 
gin at the 2t.0-foot level. 

The company will instal an electrical 
lighting plant and a new and very ef- 
fective electrical drill, manufactured 
by the Fort Wayne. Ind., Elc»ctric 
works. This drill is doing wonderful 
work in the Canadian Northern tunnel 
near Duluth and it is claimed that 
standard air drills cannot equal its ef- 
ficiency. The full complement of ma- 
chinery — engine, generator, dynamo, 
drills, etc., has been ordered and will 
be installed as soon as navigation 

A new boat, named Pine Island, 36- 
feet long. i.-foot beam of 24-horse 
F'ower capacity, has been shipped to 
Tower and will be ready as soon as 
navigation opens. 

An office and small clubhouse have 
been completed at the mine for the 
convenience of Supt. Carmichael and 
visitors at the mine. 

The companv has on hand a large 
quantity of coal and camp supplies, 
therefore bad roads and the impending 
breakup of the ice do not retard work. 
North American. 
T. J. Walsh announces that trouble 
with water at the big concrete shaft 
at the North American is over. The 
big pumps will be stopped, thus re- 
ducing costs, and a No. 7 Cameron put 
in. that now being ample. Mr. Walsh 
states, for all requirements. Sinking 
night and day, seven days a week, 
has been resumed and every one is In 
high feather around the works. Twen- 
ty-two men are employed at present. 
It is reported that the North Ameri- 
can hotel has the second story up and 
it is announced that the brick plant 
will be in operation soon. 

Two drills are at work on the Min- 
nesota Steel & Iron company's prop- 
ertv. Hole No. 7 showed fifty-one feet 
of exceptionally good ore and fifty feet 
not quite so good. Water from the 
drills now runs as red as blood. 

There is a little stir around the Roy 
mine lately. One report has it that a 
carload of Roy ore will be shipped to 
the Jones furnace for a test. 

Paul Chamberlain, who recently re- 
eigncd his position as superintendent 
of the Walsh mines, is taking a short 
rest. It is believed by some that he 
will identify himself with the J. C. Mc- 
Greevy Interests. 

With the resignation of Mr. Cham- 
berlain comes the annovincement that 
E. F. Bradt, one of the most clever 
mining men in America, will act as 
consL.lting engineer for the AValsh in- 

L<a Cbanoe Mine. 
On the La Chance mine Mr. La Brec 
has resumed drilling in Hole No. 1. It 
was drilled 666 feet deep, and now will 
be drilled several hundred feet deeper 
for the purpose of catching and testing 
another belt of formation to the south, 
believed to be a continuation of the 
choice formation cutting the Minnesota 
Steel & Iron company's land. 

Travel in connection with iron mat- 
ters Is very heavy on the range. As 
soon as navigation opens and roads 
have dried up, some very prominent 
iron men are expected to make tours 
of the range. At no time since the 
revival of exploration on the Vermilion 
has the outlook for activity, capital 
and results been more bright. 

Will Be Able to Add Urge- 

ly to the Montana 


Financial Arrangements Fi- 
nally Made By the Butte 
& Superior. 

Butte, Mont., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Several very important 
independent copper mining companies 
in the Butte district are getting into 
concfition to add largely to the Mon- 
tana production whenever the call of 
the market warrants it, and a few 
o.thers are also making developments 
to that end. The most important of 
the independents, of course, is the East 
Butte, which owns a big mine and also 
a smelter. While the East Butte is 
out-putting about 1,000,000 pounds 
copper a month, 
that production, 
eral very large 
the Pittsmont 

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assuring restful nighu. It it invaluable to mothers 
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Vapo Cresolene Co. 

42 CorttaBdt St.. N. Y. 

it could easily double 
as it has opened sev- 
and rich ore bodies in 
mine. The second larg- 
est independent producer Is the Tuo- 
lumne company, but its oputput also 
is restricted to about one-third of its 
capacity. The Butte-Alex Scott Is 
making regular shipments to the East 
Butte smelter, but it is not attempting 
a large production, though Its mine 
is capable of it. The Butte-Balla- 
klava company developed a magnifi- 
cent mine to the producing stage when 
it got into a controversy wtlh the Ana- 
conda company over one of the veins, 
and work on that had to be stopped 
pending litigation, but other veins are 
being opened and the Butte-Ballaklava 
people say they will begin production 
again soon. The Butte t Superior 
company, a concern of many vicissi- 
tudes and the misfortune of an ill 
heritage from promoters and others 
who were orglnally connected with the 
company, has finally made financial ar- 
rangements and is carrying on """'"*f' 
making shipments of about 300 to 400 
tons of zinc and copper ore daily. The 
Elm Orlu Mining company, a Clark 
corporation, has good producers in 
the Elm Orlu and Poser mines, which 
are big profit owners for the ex-sen- 
ator. The Butte Central Copper com- 
pany has a producing property in the 
Ophlr mine and Is blocking out ore 
while the shaft is being sunk deeper. 
Preparations are being made to re- 
sume work on the Pilot mine adjoin- 
ing the Elm Orlu, by the Pllot-Butte 
Mining company, which is now con- 
trolled bv the Tuolumne people, who 
are confident that they will be able to 
develop the Pilot into a producer atid 
dividend payer as quickly as they did 
the Tuolumne mine. The Pilot has a 
shaft 750 feet deep and is surrounded 
bv producing mines. It Is the inten- 
tion of the company to extend some 
of the workings of the Butte & Supe- 
rior and develop the Pilot ore bodies 
at a depth of 1.600 feet and raise on 
the shaft from that depth which can 
be done In comparatively few months. 
There are enough important producing 
and developing companies in Butte to 
make it pretty certain that the Ana- 
conda companv is very far from own- 
ing the district or controlling it. 
Mlnlns Wlthonl Water. 
To mine without water is the object 
of a machine which has been Inventei^ 
and patented by people in Anaconda 
The machine is known as a dry aniai- 
gamator for amalgamating ore with- 
out water and for placer mining 
where no water is available. The pat- 
ent was taken out a year ago and a 
sample machine is said to have 
worked most successfully. A company 
has been formed, ground secured and 
a machine Is being built to test the 
new machinery. While those who un- 
derstand the operation of the new in- 
vention are not much disposed to talk, 
it is learned that the machine prom- 
ises to revolutionize the method of 
dry placer mining. Some men who 
are very familiar with placer mining 
have examined a model of the new 
macl.lne and have expressed the opin- 
ion that the system is perfectly feas- 
ible The inventors have been offered 
$3o,000 for the patent and |1,000 for 
the building of one machine, but both 
offers have been declined. The grounl 
5;ecured for the test of tbo machine 
was rendered famous over forty years 
ago and is known as Prairie Gulch 
twelve m'.lcs northeast of Anaconda. 
The place Is known as Frederickt'jn 
and was located by the late Col. J. C. 
Thornton, father of W. D, Thornton, 
l)resldent of the Greene-Cananea com- 
pany. , ^^ , 

"While Col Thornton and the pio- 
neers who were associated with him 
spent very large sums of money in 
constructing a flume some twelve 
miles long to bring water to the 
scene of operations they got little in 
leturn as v/hile the water brought 
down some of the sand containing the 
yellow metal, bedrock was too deep 
and it is claimed the valuable part 
of the ground was never reached. Col. 
Thornton and his men made living 
expenses and that was about all. In 
time the colonel abandoned the ground 
and went to .outte where he located 
the Gagnon mine which is today one of 
the best properties owned by the Ana- 
conu.a company. T;ie experiments witl! 
the drv amalgamator will be watched 
with great iaterest all over the cov.n- 
try, especially in parts of this state 
where placer mining thirty-five to 
forty years ago was carried on very 
extensively. It was placer mining 
which first brought the territory no v 
known as Montana before the wor'd 
as a great producer of gold and who 
knows but that the new system of 
dry placer mining may again bring 
abOwt results which will attract at- 
tention to Montana as one of the rich 
gold producing states of the Union. 
Bntte «& Superior. 
A mining engineer has been here for 
some days in the interests of a Boston 
and New York firm, making a close 
inspection of the Butte & Superior 
mine and there is no doubt the report 
of the engineer has been favorable as 
the company has sent out a notice to 
all stockholders who had an option on 
bonds at the rate of |95 for every $100, 
that the option has been cancelled. The 
brokerage firm has undertaken to un- 
derwrite the bonds and the company as 
a result will receive enough money to 
care for all present indebtedness, po.s- 
sibly build the proposed concentrator 
and operate on an extensive scale. 
With regard to the building of the con- 
centrator there are some of the di- 
rectors who are opposed to the under- 
taking of this work at the present time 
for the reason that good returns are 
being received from the ore shipped to 
the Basin works and that a large 
amount of money has been expended 
in equipping the basin concentrator 
with new machinery for the economical 
treatment of the ore. The informa- 
tion that the firm has undertaken to 
underwrite the bonds will be good 
news to every stockholder. That the 
mine is rich in zinc ore there is no 
question. Opportunities were offered 
in the past to place the property in 
the hands of W. A. Clark, who un- 
doubtedly long ago would have placed 
the mine In such a position that today 
it would have been recognized as one 
of the big zinc producing properties 
of the country. The Butte & Superior 
last month earned close to $45,000. The 
mine is equipped with the latest ma- 
chinery and with the floating of the 
bonds ought to enjoy a more prosper- 
ous year than that of the past twelve 

Butte Central. 
The sinking of the Ophlr shaft of 
the Butte Central Copper company is 
going along at a most satisfactory rate 
and It Is expected that a depth of 1,000 
feet will be reached by about the mid- 

dle of July. At the present time the 
shaft is down a little over 700 feet. 
Development work is going on on the 
100 and 300-foot levels and a consider- 
able amount of rich silver ore is be- 
ing blocked out. It Is expected that 
word will be received in a short time 
from the directors In Boston concern- 
ing the proposed construction of a 
concentrator. The. ground was sur- 
veyed and graded for the building last 
fall and it is understood that the ma- 
terial has been ordered. 

Butte-Alex .Seott. 
There have been some reports sent 
East that it is contemplated to stop 
shipping ore from the Butte-Alex Scott 
for a time, in order to afford better 
facilities for development work, but 
such is not the case. The property is 
now enjoying a greater amount of 
prosperity than at any time in its ex- 
istence, and both development work 
and shipping will be carried along 
without interruption. The company is 
shipping a oar of ore every day to the 
East Butte smelter, and the returns 
received since the first of the year 
have been most satisfactory. Since 
Jan. 1 the mine has turned out 1,200,000 
pounds of copper running 8.76 per cent 
copper. Development work Is going on 
on the 500, 1,400, 1.500 and 1,600-foot 
levels, and the ore being shipped Is 
being sent out from all the levels. The 
development work is being prosecuted 
on a very extensive scale. In the Little 
Annie, which was recently opened after 
being closed for about three years, men 
are making rapid headway with the 
new shaft. In the Butte-Alex Scott 
some new equipment is being Installed, 
and It Is expected that by the first of 
the month the company will be in a 
position to at least double its ship- 
ments. The directors are said to be 
so well satisfied with the earning capa- 
city of the mine just now that they 
figure on being able to order a divi- 
dend before the close of the year. 
East Butte. 
There was a report In circulation 
within the past few days that the East 
Butte company had cut another rich 
vein, but if there is any truth In the 
report, the management refuses to con- 
firm the story. The rich ore body on 
the 800-foot level is now opened up for 
about 1,100 feet with a width of about 
thlrtj- feet, and the values are running 
along just about the same. The im- 
provements at the smelter are being 
pushed along vigorously without in- 
terfering with the actual operations, 
and when the alterations are finished 
a consnderable saving is expected in 
the working of the plant. The smelter 
bu.Jiiiiess has increased very consider- 
ably in the past few months, and when 
the work on the third furnace Is com- 
pleted it will be immediately placed in 
commission. The increase In smelter 
business is due to the large amount of 
custom ore being received from mines 
in this and the Radersburg district. 
Some Idea of the growth of the East 
Butte business in a year may be gained 
by the statement that a year ago the 
operating profits were $10,000. as com- 
pared with from $35,000 to $50,000 lu 
recent months. 

North Butte. 
The recent discoveries of rich bodies 
of ore in the North Butte property are 
simply a verification of the predictions 
made long ago that the mine would be 
found to be one of the very best in the 
district at depth. The finding of an 
exceedingly rich body of ore In the 
shaft at a depth of 2,750 feet was 
hardly expected and came somewhat 
as a surprise even to the management 
and the engineers. The extent of this 
ore body is as yet uncertain, but there 
is every reason to believe from exam- 
inations made that it is an extensive 
one and carries values all the way 
from 9 to 20 per cent copper. 
Mountain VleMr. 
It is expected that the Mountain 
View mine will be ready to start up 
about the first week in the month 
hoisting ore by compressed air from 
the plant operated by electric power 
from Great Falls. Just as soon as the 
Mountain View is in successful opera- 
tion the Bell mine will be closed down 
for the purpose of changing the engine 
to equip it for the new system. The St. 
Lawrence mine which, has been down 
for many months, during which the 
shaft was retlmbered, will also be 
started about the first of the month. 
This mine will be in a position when 
operations are resumed to run for a 
long time without any repairs. The 
Anaconda mine will not be in a posi- 
tion to be put in commission for many 
months yet, as the retimberlng of the 
shaft will take at least seven months 
more. The men are now down close to 
1,700 feet and there are 700 feet more 
yet to go. The High Ore has not been 
worked since the fire and under present 
conditions there is no need of again 
putting it into commission until it be- 
comes necessary to close some other 
mine down, as all the ore required for 
the two smelters Is being very easily 
sent out by the properties now work- 

Reports received confirm the state- 
ment recently made that the Stewart 
company is contemplating the erection 
of a concentrator, those in charge urg- 
ing this action as a matter of economy, 
on the ground that it Is too expensive 
to ship the ore to Wallace. It Is stated 
that the company is in a position to 
build the mill without touching the 
funds now going into the treasury from 
the monthly earnings, as a certain 
amount has been put aside for the con- 
centrator and it is sufficient to pay for 
the same. The coet Is estimated at be- 
tween $75,000 and $100,000. 


Started Out With Output oi 

250 Tons of Rock 


Seneca Has Suspended Oper- 
ations for an Indefi- 
nite Period. 


Near Plummer at the West- 
ern End of the Goge- 
bic Range. 

Volunteer's Palmer Lake Mine 

to Be Shipper This 


Houghton, Mich., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Hancock Con- 
solidated Mining company has entered 
the ranks of the producers with an 
output of 250 tons of rock daily. The 
copper content of this rock Is un- 
known. It is the first test ever made 
of rock from this formation, Hancock 
No. 3 lode, so-called, and the results 
will be watched with Interest. The 
rock itself Is of a decidedly rich ap- 
pearance and can be expected to yield 
not far from twenty pounds fine copper 
per ton of rock milled. Production 
begun at the rate of 250 tons dally, 
will be gradually worked up to around 
750 tons, which latter rate Is likely to 
persist for the first year, though the 
mine Is easily capable of supplying 
double that tonnage. 

The Seneca Mining company has 
suspended operations for an indefinite 
period. Work has been confined to ex- 
ploratory work both by diamond drill 
and through the medium of shaft and 
underground openings. A depth of 
about 1,000 feet had been attained. 
This work resulted in the disclosure 
of some copper ground at depth but 
rot commercial. The ground so far as 
opened is found badly shattered, too 
much so to give much promise of com- 
mercial values. This company is one 
of the Calumet subsidiaries affected by 
the proposed Lake Superior consolida- 
tion in which Calumet & Hecla is the 
prime mover. 

iMle Royale. 
The Isle Royale Copper company is 
opening remarkably rich copper 
ground in the territory tributary to 
No. 4 shaft. It is by far the richest 
ground encountered in the Isle Royale 
lode In many years and just such 
ground as the old Huron mine pro- 
duced in the days of its prime many 
years ago. Sinking in No. 5 shaft has 
ueen resumed according to program 
end development jjenerally is on the 
Increase. Production has been re- 
duced to around 1200 tons of rock daily 
through one of the mill units having 
been put out of commission, but tne 
improved character of the rock being 
milled promises to offset the decreased 
rock tonnage and give a normal pro- 
duction of copper this month at least. 
L.a Salle. 
The La Salle Copper companv has 
materially reduced its mill shipments 
of copper rock and at the moment is 
producing at a rate of a little more than 
1,000 tons of rock monthly, compared 
with 5,000 tons earlier in the year. 
Present operations are confined to de- 
velopment work in two shafts sunk 
about 1,000 feet apart in the so-called 
Tecumseh tract, the deeper of which has 
attained a depth of around 2,000 feet. 
The Kearsarge formation which has 
given the district such rich mines as 
the Wolverine, Ahmeek and South 
Kearsarge, is very narrow at this 
point on the Tecumseh tract and also 
very lean, a combination that offers 
little encouragement for the future. 
The Adventure Consolidated Mining 
company continues actively engaged in 
shaft sinking. Nothing has been done 
in the way of development work in tlie 
so-called No. 1 Adventure lode, which 
Is intersected by the shaft at about 
950 feet depth, and according to pres- 
ent plans nothing will be done above 
a depth of 1,500 feet in the shaft, 
which Is now something over 1,300 
feet deep. At about 1,500 feet a cross- 
cut will be run both ways across the 
formation with the object of inter- 
secting lodes 1 and 2 and the new lode 
lying between. This new lode was 
first opened in the shaft showing a 
width of sixty feet, of which quite 
twenty-five feet was found to carry 
copper in commercial quantities. It 
lies about 100 feet under No. 1 lode. 

The Lake Copper company has re- 
ceived Its new hoist and this week is 
putting in the foundations of the new 
power house. The boiler plant and 
also the compressor house have been 
completed and are now In service. 
Both are of brick and steel construc- 
tion, the former housing fiife boilers 
and the latter one sixty-drill air com- 
pressor, and are among the finest 
plants In operation in this district. 
Development In the mine continues to 
show excellent copper ground at all 
points. The new shaft being opened 
by raises from the several levels is 
rapidly hearing completion, and will 
soon be ready for holing through to 
the surface. It will have Its collar 
near 400 feet north of the present 




Duluth interests are exploring 
the vicinity of Plummer, Wis., at 
western end of the Gogebic range- 
diamond drill is being employed with 
J. T. Bush of Norway, Mich., in charge 
of operations. It is the expectation 
on the Gogebic that, while the Lake 
Superior region as a whole possibly 
will show a falling off in shipments, 
compared with the outgo a year ago, 
this particular range vill send out 
fully as much ore this season as in 
1910. The production last year was 
4,315,000 tons, the largest in the history 
of the district. 

From the Steel corporation's Norrle 
group, Gogebic range, and which com- 
prises the Norrle, East >orrie, Aurora, 
Old Pabst and New Pal st properties, 
a production in excess of 1,250,000 tons 
is expected this season. It is from 
a portion of this tract J. M. Long- 
year of Marquette. Mich., and Brook- 
line, Mass., is receiving the substantial 
royalties that have helped make him 
a multi-millionaire, he having been 
attracted by the mineral possibilities 
of the lands many years ago when he 
was prospecting the region. 

The Ashland mine of the Cleveland 
Cliffs company is counted on this sea- 
son for an output approximating 225,000 
tons. Next to the Ne\\ port and the 
Norrle, it is the largest shipper on the 
Gogebic range. 

J. R. Thompson, general manager Qf 
the Newport property at the time of 
the discovery of its big new ore body 
at a depth of 2,000 feet, and to whose 
persistent efforts that 'liscovery was 
made, is interested in u property on 
the Marquette range at present and Is 
meeting with continued success. This 
propery is the Americar mine, in the 
territory west of the ci:y of Ishpem- 
ing. The American wais idle from 
1893 until 1907, when it was taken 
over by Mr. Thompson and the M. A. 
Hanna interests of Cleveland. 

Volunteer to Ship Ibln Year. 
A new shipper on ;he Marquette 
range this season will be the Volunteer 
Ore company's Palmer :;..ake mine, in 
which Thomas F. Cole of Duluth is 
Interested. While it is too early to 
predict what The future of the Palmer 
Lake property will be, the develop- 
ment of the mine is progressing satis- 
factorily. The shaft s below the 
400-foot point and several levels are 
being opened. There is a considerable 
tonnage of ore in stock and shipments 
will be started shortly. A force of 
160 men is employed. The Palmer 
Lake mine differs from others previous- 
ly opened in the Cascade district, in 
that the ore is of Bessemer grade. 

The Cleveland Cliffs company is to 
erect a number of modern mine build- 
ings at its Negaunee property, the new 
shaft at which is now being walled 
with concrete from top to bottom. A 
miners' change house which will be one 
of the largest and most complete in 
the Lake Superior di8tri<t is one struc- 
ture for which plans aie now in pre- 
paration, and an office ouilding and a 
laboratory are two others. 

It has been stated th>;re Is a possi- 
bility the Lake Superlsr Mining in- 
stitute would hold its annual meeting 
this year in some locality remote from 
the district. Invitations having been 
extended by Spokane and Detroit. As 
arranged originally, hov/ever, the con- 
vention will take place jn the Menom- 
inee range. 

An Interesting development in ^he 
Iron River district ot i he Menominee 
is the discovery ot ore i>n the Lindahl 
property at Beechwood. !l.Ittle Is known 
of the find as yet, but the discovery 
is of some importance in that It widens 
out the Iron River zone The ore was 
tapped at a depth of 212 feet. 

property in view 

power house. Sixteen carloads of 
machinery have arrived at the Home- 
stake camps in the canon and ar» 
being unloaded to set up for the 
plant within a few weeks. The grad- 
ing for the plant has been be&ua 
and is being pushed with the return 
of good weather. When the plant Is 
completed some time this coming fall 
the plants at Lead. Terravllle. Central 
City, Gayville and Deadwood, \vher9 
the ore is treated, will all use electrlo 
instead of steam power, the latter be- 
ing used as auxiliary. The electrlo 
plant now being constructed will gen- 
erate from 6,000 to 10,000 horse 

at the Echo mine in the 
district now consists of tim- 
station in the main tunnel 
in, where an electri-- hoist 
and a shaft sunk on 
milling ore 200 feet 
wide. It will be put down 20 feet 
below the tunnel. There the ledge 
will be prospected and crosscut. 

In the Rochford district Joe Mitchell 
Is developing a graphite prospect that 
appears to be of commercial extent. 
The deposit is a vertical ledge twenty 
feet wide and has been prospected 
with a tunnel and can be easily 
mined. Mr. Mitchell sent some samples 
to a Chicago house and is waiting to 
hear the result before more thorough 


bering a 
450 feet 
will be installed 
a ledge of good 




Works Without Wasta 


MAY 4, S, AND «, 1611. 

Duluth — N. A. Young, cor.ductorf 
Evtleth — B. O. Greening, conductor! 
Hibbing — Herbert Blair, conductor! 
Tower — W. H. Certwrlght, conductor. 
TUl'RSDAV, MAY 4th. 
(Fimt Grade Stndieii). 
m. — Enrollment. . S 

m. — Geometry. * 

m. ^Physics, 
m. — Algebra, 
m. — Physical Geography of 

General History, 
m. — Agriculture. 

< Second tirade Studlew). 
m. — Enrollment, 
m. — Professional Test, 
m. — Spelling, 
m. — Arithmetic, 
m. — Geography, 
m. — Composition, 
m. — Reading. 
m. — P^-ninanshlp. 
(Seeond Grade Studlea CouiluuedlTt 
8:00 a. m.— r. S. Hlstrr)-. 

8:15 a. ro. — Kngllfli (Jxamuiar. ■* 

11;30 K. ra. — Mualr. 
1:1R r- m.— PhjslologyHyflt-n*. 
2:45 p. m. — CiTlcs. 
4:00 p. m.— Drawing. 

Note— All ar'PllcaiiU- for (ompjet* oertifl «te« 
be r«iulred tti write on PrLfcssUr.;.! Test 


County Pjpt. (it fc tioOM. 
D. H.. April 16, 22, 2Jt, 1911. 














































Report at Douglas That Com- 
plete New Plant Will 
Be BuilL 

Douglas, Ariz., April 22. — It is 
stated here on good authority that it 
has been agreed by the Calumet & 
Arizona Mining company to build an 
entirely new smelter to taJce the 
place of the old plant of that com- 
pany now in operation just west of 
this city. Of course this determina- 
tion could not be verified until after 
the directors have placed their O. K. 
on the plans; still it is declared that 
the plans for an entirely new smelting 
plant are now very nearly complete, 
and it is claimed that the old plant 
will continue in operation until the 
new one is complete. 

The plans, according to this report, 
include two monster blast furnaces, 
to be sixty feet long and five reverba- 
tories, McDougle roasters and several 
other new features. The building of 
such a plant would of course require 
much time and would give employ- 
ment to a large number of building 
mechanics, thus adding much to the 
trade of Douglas. 

It is known that the company is 
getting ready to either remodel the 
present plant or build a new one. 
After the annual meeting something 
definte may be expected regarding 
their decision. 

A Reliable Medlrkne — Not ■ Kareotle. 

Mrs. F. Marti, St. Joe, Mich., says: 
"Our little boy contracted a severe 
bronchial trouble and as the doctor's 
medicine did not cure him, I gave him 
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound in 
which I have great faith. It cured 
the cough as well as the choking and 
gagging spells, and he got well in a 
short time. Foley's Honey and Tar 
Compound has many times saved us 
much trouble and we are never with- 
out it in the houae." All drugglsta. 


New Working Shaft in Posi- 
tion to Determine 
Alpha Ore. 

As time approaches when ship- 
ments are expected to begin from tiie 
Giroux Copper company at Ely, in- 
terest is especially diverted to this 
issue, with a view of seeing what ef- 
fect this will have on the market 
price of the stock. 

The impression prevails that were 
it not for the unfortunately poor 
conditon which prevails in the cop- 
per market at the moment, the ship- 
ments which this company will short- 
ly make should be very important in 
showing a substantial earning power 
because of the high-grade character 
of the Alpha ore body. 

The new main working shaft of the 
Giroux Consolidated company, now 
being complete to the 1,400-foot level, 
is now in a position to pursue a 
definite plan of outlining the ore 
bodies already partially developed by 
the old management through the 
Alpha workings. Three drifts are 
being run in different directions from 
the station at the 700-foot level of the 
main shaft, and tw^o drifts are also 
being run at the 1,000-foot level. At 
the 1.200-foot level, which will be 
the main connecting level between the 
old Alpha workings and the new 
shaft, less water is being encountered 
than was the case a few weeks ago. 
The water in the old workings is now 
about sixty feiet deep and is receding 
steadily, but not so rapidly as at 

Crosscuttlng is also in progress 
from the 1,400-foot station toward 
the Alpha workings, and a bulkhead 
will be put in as soon as the cross- 
cut aproaches the point where an 
inrush of water may be expetced. 
A pump with a capacity of 600 gal- 
lons per minute has been ordered for 
the 1,400-foot station and is now on 
the way. The permanent hoisting 
plant at the new shaft is now work- 
ing smoothly, and the buildings of the 
temporary power plant are being 
taken down and removed. 

Gold Claim in California Is 
Now Receiving Con- 

At a meeting of the cirectors of the 
Barnes-King Development company 
held in Butte a very favorable pre- 
liminary report on a gold property 
In California was rec«!ived, but Mr. 
McGee, the company';} expert, was 
not prepared to recommend its pur- 
chase until he had nrade a more 
thorough personal examination, and 
the directors appropriated $1,000 to 
pav the expenses of such an examina- 
tion. Mr. McGee will make another 
trip to California, and it is possible 
that a final report will be submitted 
at a meeting of the directors that 
will be held in Butte April 27. Some 
of the directors have also favored an 
investment In the G< orgetown dis- 
trict west of Anacondg,. 

The directors adopted a resolution 
cutting off payment of members of 
the board for attending: meetings and 
hereafter they will serve without 



Homestake Rushing Work on 

Its Hydro-Electiic Power 


Lead, S. D., April 22. — The Home- 
stake Mining company is rushing 
work on its $1,000,00(' hydro-electric 
power plant in Speariish canon, and 
is making better progress than at 
first expected. Not only is the four 
and a half miles of tunnel work, the 
hardest part of the project, com- 
pleted, but Its cement lining is about 
finished and within a short time wa- 
ter will be run through . The concrete 
dams, reinforced with steel pilings 
and bar steel, are completed, ditches 
dug and tiled and the company Is 
now directing its eneigtea toward t^e 

One -Way 
Settlers Fares 

un oaie \ ^pru 4-11-18-25 

To points in North Dakota, Montana, Albert^i 

Manitoba and Saskatchewan. 
Minimum rate of $12.50. Tickets limited for 
continuous passage. Honored in electric lighted* 
leather upholstered tourist sleeping cars, upon 
payment of regular berth rate; operated via tM 

Northern Pacific 


344 W.Superior Si. 


Both Phones 



817 Tower Avtk 


Bath Phonex 


^ - 





Young, Middle-Aged, Old. 


Not a Dollar 

Need Be Paid 

Until Cured 

on our professional fee 
f 10 for any disease, if you 
desire to prove our cure 

in doubtful oases. Ner- 

Examination Free vousness. General I>ebil- 
•y Womout, Run-down from over-work 
ud carelessness of health rules. Pain In 
36 back. Kidney and Bladder troubles. Ob- 
tnictions, Rupture enlargements, Varicose 
.■eins and Varicose ulcers. Poor stomach. 
Headache, Coated tongue. Skin and blood 
disease. Rheumatism, Piles, Colds. Catarrh 
and catarrhal diKCharges, Come to a good 
doctor— while the ordinary doctor Is ex- 
perimenting and making mistakes we ac- 
complish cures. Come now and get our 
special low offer. Best medicines furnished 
from our own laboratories. Consultation 
free and invited. If you cannot call, write 
for symptom blank, advice and book free. 


Cor. Fifth * Jackson 8U., St. Ps«l, Minn. 

Old and Reliable— over 120,000 men have 
applied to them for treatment, why not youT 
Men from all parts of the country are 
ynlng to these specialists to be cured. 





April 22, 1911. 

HIS first week of social 
freedom lias been a most 
busy one. The two events 
of tlie most Importance 
were the receptions helj 
Tuesday and Wednesday 
for the new presidents of 
the Minnesota and Mlchl- 
g'an universities, who were guests In 
Duluth this week. 

Graduates of the Minnesota univer- 
eltv honored George E. Vincent, the 
new president of that Institution, with 
a reception Wednesday afternoon at 
the Commercial club, when a large 
number of guests took advantage of 
tl>l8 opportunity to meet the guest of 
honor. Among the hostesses who as- 
sisted (luring ihe receiving hours were; 
iftsdames — 

C. A. Luster, P. E. Adams, 

W. H. Hoyt. C K Adams. 

W. E. W. Bohan- R. E. Denfeld, 
non, E. R. Peyton, 

W. A. MoGonagle, B. P. Neff. 

George Gray. C. M. D. KIce, 

C. H. Bagley, C. E. DeWitt. 

Robert Vost, J- H- Hearding. 

F. H. White, 

President Harry B. Hutchins from 
Ann Arbor, the Michigan university, 
•was the guest of honor at an 
Informal banquet followed by a recep- 
tion Tuesday evening at the Commer- 
cial club rooms. During the evening 
he was greeted bv a large number of 
the Michigan alumni and their friends. 
The hostes.scs for this reception were: 
Rev. \.ind Mrs. A. W, Ryan, Mr. and 
Mrs. '^Conklin of Superior. Mr. and Mrs. 
John 'Dwan of Two Harbors. Mr. and 
Mrs Loren Jones. Mr. and Mr.«. H. A. 
Dancer. Mrs. Z. D. Scott. Mrs. Frances 
H De Groat. Mrs. Hugh Burgo. Miss 
Margaret Itvan and Mlt=s Agnes Wells. 

Wednesdav afternoon Mrs, M. H. 
KeDev entertained at a large tea for 
the members of the Saturday club at 
lier home, and a number of other 
teas. lun'heons. bridge parties and mu- 
slial.<i have been given. 

Xe.xt week Dr. Rubinkam's course of 
lectures, under the auspices of the 
Twentieth Century club, will begin and 
several weddings will take place. . 

Showers, teas and dinners are being 
given for the brides-to-be. and guests 
are arriving dally for visits here. 

'ippei Kjoea 

Atroad to 
New^ Opera 



informal Jiffair$ 

Mrs M. H. Kelley of COS East Second 
street' entertained at an aiternoon tea 
Wednesdav afternoon at her home for 
the members of the Saturday club. The 
rooms were pretty with Easter lilies 
and hvacinths. and a hand.some center- 
piece of these flowers adorned the table 
in the dining room. 

Mrs. W. J. Stevenson and Mrs. A. H. 
Brocklehiirst presided in the dining 
room, assisted by Miss Charlotte Brock- 

During the afternoon a musical pro- 
gram arranged by Mr.s. K. Frank Bar- 
ker was given. Miss Frances Berg 
plaved a group of piano numbers, Miss 
Glenn Bartholomew sang, and Miss 
Elizabeth Maddox was heard in a vocal 
number and a violin number. Miss Berg 
played the accompaniments also. 

• • 9 

Mr.". G E. I>iehl was hostess at a 
bridge luncheon Wednesday at her 
home. 1813 East Secon<' street In honor 
of Mrs. Harry Johnson of Coleralne, 
who is the guest of her mother. Mrs. 
F. C Berrv of Chester terrace. Covers 
were laid for ten guests and the table 
appointments were in yellow and 
green, tulips being used in carrying 
out this color scheme. 

• * * 

Easter flowers and appointments 

street entertained last evening in honor 
of Miss Kathryn Sullivan, whose 
marriage to Hugh Brown, of this city, 
will take place next Thursday. 

The evening was enjoyably spent In 
music and games, the favors were won 
by Misses Rose Sullivan, Fern Rielly, 
G. Cullen and Kathryn Sullivan. Mu- 
sical selections w^ere vcndered by 
Misses Mae Lydon, Mary Garvey and 
Clara Coakley. 

The parlors were artistically decor- 
ated in red with wedding bells and 
bridal posters. Misses Kathryn Drls- 
coll and Eva McNamara assisted the 
hostess In the parlors. Yellow and 
white were the colors used In the din- 
ing room, with a center piece of Easter 

Strom, at an informal evening party at 
their home Monday eveniner at which 
about twenty-five guests were enter- 
tained. The rooms were prettily dec- 
orated with Easter lilies and lavender 
hyacinths and red roses were also 
used in one of the roomt'. The wed- 
ding will take place the latter part of 

• * « 
Mr and Mrs. Philip L. Wagner an- 
nounce the engagement of their daugh- 
ter Katherine R. to Leonard C. Hus- 

lilies. Mrs. D. A. 

Covers were laid for: 

Misses — 

Lena Block, 
G. Cullen, 
Rose Sullivan, 
Alice Sullivan, 
Anna Sullivan 
Kathryn Sulli- 
Gertrude Brown, 
Mae Brown, 
Clara Coakley, 
Mary Maloney, 
Sadie McNamara, 

MeRae presided. 

Evelyn Stack, 
Mary Garvey, 
Kniily McNamara, 
Ethel Drlscoll. 
Kate O'Connell. 
Mae Lydon, 
Clara Stark, 
Kathryn Drlscoll, 
Eva McNamara 
Rose McLaughlin, 
Ester Drlscoll, 
Fern Rielly. 




— Oipyrithfcd by George ( Bain. 


Among the departures on the Kaiser Wllhelm II, recently, were 
Dippel and his wife. Mr. Dippcl is going 
t^iicago-Philadelphla Opera company. 
to the company for next season and 
season his companies will give a 



abroad to engage singers for his 

Mr. Dippel will add many new artists 

will visit Paris. London and Italy. Next 

series ef six performances. Mary Garden 

appear in •Carmen" and Ma.«senets •Cendrlllon," in addition to one other 

French work. He will also present Wolf-Ferraris opera "11 Tesoro Delia 

Madonna," in Italian. 

suggestive of spring and April showers 
were most cliarmingly combined in an 
effective decorative scheme at the 
Easter luncheon given Wednesday 
noon at the 1-Mrst Baptist church by 
the members of the Ladies' Aid Society 
of that church. The tables were ar- 
ranged as a cross and suspended with 
soft green and ornamented with 
flowers. One of tliose was immediatel.v 
over the joining of the two arms of 
tile tables and under it was grouped a 
large cluster of Easter lllie-s. Tlie lilies 
were the only flowers used on the 
tables. After a delightful luncheon a 
pleasing program was given contain- 
ing numbers by Mr.s. H. Brown, con- 
tralto, a violin duet by Miss Eleanor 
Kraft and -Miss Georgia Evans, vocal 
numbers by Miss Myrtle Hobbs anl 
some readings by Mrs. R. E. Sayles. 

The part of the parlors used for the 
program was a perfect bower of 
beauty being profusely decorated with 
sprays of peach blossoms. 

After the program tl;e women put 
the heading and ribbons on a number 
of small bags which had been n)ade 
witli the exception of this flnishins; 
by Mrs. W. B. I'atton, and whicli are 
to be sent to a mission. 

4i « • 

Mrs. W. D. McGiU entertained at 
bridge at the Webster tea rooms Mon- 
day afternoon. Easter lilies and hy- 
acinths were the flowers used about 
the rooms and the prizes were won by 
Mrs. J C. Shepard. Mrs. C. E. Dice 
and Mrs. H. L. Joyce. Among the 
guests were: 

Whcrcarc your Furs? 

Packed away without fire and 
burglar insurance? 

Perhaps safe from moths. If you 
keep continually unpacking and 
airing them. 

Or do you store them where se- 
curity is absolute? 

Our fur vault is burglar proof, 
fire proof, moth proof and our stor- 
age receipt shifts the worrying 
about your furs from you to us. 

Inspect our vault at any time, if 

Northern Cold Storage 
and Warehouse Co. 

l*p-Town Agentfli 

Columbia Clothing Co. 

Mesdames — 

J. C. Shepard, 




N. B. Morrison, 




G. F. Watson. 



. Preston, 

J. M. McNaugh- 








A. J. McCuUoch, 




C. B. Nunan, 


Van Brunt, 

O. F. Wenner- 








J. A. Mellin, 




W. J. Bates 




C A. Bronson, 




street, at a shower for Miss Katherine 
Sullivan, whose wedding will take 
place next week. The guests were en- 
tertained with readings by Effie 
piano numbers by Miss 
Among those present 

Brotherton and 
Emma Messier, 
Misses — 

Fern Rilev, 

Molly Block, 

Josle Toben, 

Rose Block, 

Ruth Stcnson, 

Georgiana Mes- 

Monday evening 
will entertain for 

Alice Sullivan, 
Geneva Cullen, 
Anna Sullivan, 
Marvel Haugen, 
Lulu Carey. 
Alice Larson. 
Grace Cullen. 
Miss Geneva Cullen 
her, and Tuesday 

Miss Fein Itiley will give a shower for 

• • • 

The postofflce clerks entertained at 
a dancing party last evening at .<tein- 
way hall. Blewetfs orchestra played. 
« « * 

The brilliantly lighted home of L. S". 
Loeb was the scene of a delightful 
evening party Wednesday evening, 
given by Airs. Loeb in the celebration 
of Mr. Loeb's birthday anniversary. Tiie 
guests played whist and the prizes 
were won by Mrs. Henry Abraham and 
L. Hammel. An informal musical pro- 
gram was given and an elaborate sup- 
per was served after the games. Among 
the guests were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 



Max Shapiro. 
J. B. .sattlfr, 
B. Sllberstein. 
Albert Abraiiam. 



Duluth an«l Superior. 


Have your Coronet Braids and 
Switches made into the pop- 
ular six-strand braid. 

.'^eeond door from Giddings. 

A fine selection of moderate priced 
Oriental Rugs. 


«l the 'i Slon of Ihe Samovar. 1 1 
!i M9 tiasl Suptrlor Street. \\ 

Have You Your 
Easter Hat? 

Our Fourth street location low- 
ers our expenses. Wo give our 
patrons the benefit. 

Miss Fitz Patrick 


502-4 Knwt Fourth Street. 

« « « 

The Junior League of St. John's Eng- 
lish Lutheran church held an in- 
formal reception for this year's con- 
firmation class at the home of Mrs. 
John Allen. 1409 East Superior street, 

Wednesday evening. 

* • « 

Miss Mildred Hobbs was hostess at 
an afternoon tea Tuesday at her home, 
I4_'l East Superior street, in honor 
of Miss Elsie Smith, whose wedding 
to Edmund M. Morgan will take place 
next week. The decoravlons were in 
green and white, tulips being the 
Howers used. 

* • • 

Mrs. Edwin Kelly of Twelfth avenue 
east entertained the members of the 
Five Hundred club Tue.sday afternoon 
at her home. The game was played at 
three tables and the prizes were won 
bv Mrs. Walter Thompson and Mrs. 
Carrie Cox. 

* * * 

Miss Kathleen Kilgore of 105 East 
Eighth street entertained at a birth- 
day party Monday evening at her 
home. The evening was spent with 
cards and dancing by the following 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 

R. Hoad, 
Misses — 

Edith Janzlt, 

Lillian Haaken- 

Bessie Engert, 

Rae McLeod, 

Lillian Berbig, 

Lillian Grunau, 
Mesdames — 

Mary Anderson. 
Messrs. — 

Henry Berbig, 

Avid Sepola, 

Fred Berbig, 

Otto Kalkbrenner 

•Shandos Hoad, 

Gust Haakensen, 

« « * 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sandstedt enter- 
tained at cards Tuesday evening In 
honor of Mrs. Sandstedt's 45th birth- 

He was presented with a beautiful 
oil painting by the guests, among 
whom were: 
.Messrs. and Me.sdames — 

John Peterson, John Anderson, 

William Carlson, Albert Hanson, 

M. Monson, Charles Peterson, 

A. W. Anderson, L. A. Gunderson, 

M. Gleason, Albert John.son, 

X. A. Bergstrom, B. N. Johnson of 

O. r. Loundberg. Fergus I-'alls, 

S. Jernberg, Minn. 

* « « 

Miss Anna Jarrard of Superior, who 
is visiting in Elgin, III., was the guest 
<if honor at a luncheon Monday at 
which Miss Dorothy Bosworth was the 

* * « 

Misp Lena Block was hostess last 
evening at her home, 1109 East Seventh 

I. Freimuth, 
L. Hammel, 
Henry Abraham, 
L. Newman, 
M. Cornfield, 
Max Albenberg, 
Messrs. — 

William Billsteln, 
Leon Selig, 

« • 

The members of the Wa-Pse-Ke club 
were hosts at a supper Thursday 
evening at their cabin on Lester river 
in compliment to Beverly Jones, one 
of their members who is home for a 
week from school at Port Arthur. 
« « • 

Mrs. Robert Bruce I..lggett, who Is 
visiting friends in Minneapolis, was the 
guest of honor at a bridge party given 
by Mrs. John Gilbert McNutt and Mrs. 
Charles E. Van Nest Thursday and 
Friday and this evening Mrs. W. M. 
Liggett will entertain for her at her 

« * « 

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Kris enter- 
tained at a musicale and card party 
Tuesday evening at their home, 408 
East First street, in honor of Mrs. J. 
E. Schwartzbein of Omaha, Neb., who 
is visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. 
Mistachkin sang several numbers ac- 
companied by M. Oreck on the piano, 
after which whist was played and the 
prizes won by Mr. and Mrs. M. Oreck. 
After the games a supper was served 
with covers for fourteen and toasts 
were responded to under the direction 
of the guest of honor. 
* • * 

The members of the Minnekahda club 
entertained at cards Wednesday even- 
ing at the home of William Kennedy, 
11 North Nineteenth avenue west. The 
honors were won by Mrs. A. Swanson 
and L. Food. Those present were: 
Messrs. and Mesdames — 

A. Swanson. 

* • * 

Jlrs. Henry Smith entertained at 
three tables ot bridge Thursday aft- 
ernoon at her home, 1231 East Superior 
street and the prizes were won by 
Mrs. C. C, Grannis and Mrs. C. K. 

* • • 

Mrs. C. H. Merritt returned Thursday 
evening from Marquette, Mich., where 
she visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs H. 
Gregory, for two weeks. She went 
down to be present at the celebration 
of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory's fifty-fifth 
wedding anniversary on April 11. The 
Marquette Mining .Tournal of April 12 
printed the following account of the 

"The home of H. Gregory on Fourth 
street was the scene of a happy family 
gathering last evening. Their children 
attended a dinner at that hour in their 
honor and spent tiie evening with them 
in observance of the fifty-ftftli anniver- 
sary of their marriage- Mrs. ChnrleS 
H. Merritt came down from l>uluth for 
the occasion and three -of their daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Will Ellison. Mrs. Charles 
Brainerd and Mrs. E. E. Mcintosh and 
their husbands were present. Only one 
daughter was absent, Mrs. Will Mies of 
Spokane, Wash. 

"Mr. and Mrs. Gregory are enjoying 
the best of health and promise to be 
spared for many more happy anniver- 

Mrs. Merritt was the guest of honor 
at five afternoon teas and luncheons 
during her visit In liei home city. 

* « * 

The entertainment committee of 
Beneflciont Degree. Alpha Council, No. 
1. gave a surprise party Wednesday 
evening in honor of Mrs. William N. 
Donaldson of 329 Fourth avenue west, 
as she will leave soon for Florida to 
make her home there. The evening 
was spent playing progressive pedro 
and the prizes were won hy Mrs. J. 
Ro.v, Mrs. Berlot and Mrs. Burnett. 

Mrs. Lucy Purdy in behalf of. the 
members of the committee of which 
Mrs. Donaldson was a member, pre- 
sented the guest of honor with a cut 
glass cream and sugar set. 

Those present were: 
Mesdame.s — 

Lucy Purdy, 









W. Gullingsrud, 

H. Gulllng.srud, 


Messrs.— • 


Friday and 
June 2-J. 

3 — Grand ConrertH — 3 
7— Kminent SololMtM— 7 

Lucille Tewksbury, Agnes Staberg- 
Hall, Genevieve Wheat. Charles Har- 
greaves, Marcus Kellerman, Richard 
Czerwonky and Henry J. Williams. 
Emll Oberhoffer, Conductor. 


rest of 

the year. 
In about 

studN^lng «t Yale 
of a classmate, 




be subscribed for 



(a; Serial ticket at $3.50 entitles 
holder to one $l.f>0 seat for each 
of the three concerts. These seats 
are In the Dress Circle (front) and 
Parquet (front). 

<b> Serial ticket of $2.50 entitles 
holder to one $1.00 seat for each of 
the three concert!?. These seats are 
In the Family Circle and Parquet 

(c) Serial ticket at $1.75 entitles 
holder to one -75 cent seat for each 
of the three concerts. These seats 
are in the Balcony. 

(d) Any number of $1.50 seals 
can be subscribed for at the rate 
of $1.25 each. 

Subscriptions will be filed and 
numbered in the order received and 
subscribers will select their seats 
according to their number on the 
subscription list. Send orders for 
seats to Horace W. Reyner, 427 East 
Second street. Phone, Melrose 4565. 
Payment can be made up to May 2 


Anna Miley. 







Jo Brown, 


Ban on, 




ve Gim eutiac 


Buy your Easter cards early and 
get your choice of our lovely se- 
lection. Many beautiful designs in 
hand-colored cards. Our baskets 
and a host of other small articles 
make splendid prizes or gifts. 

Kalo Silvernvare 
Kalo Jewelry 

F. M. Kilgore, 

Amelia Olson. 
Edith Haaken- 
Pruden Austin, 
Ceenla Sepola, 
Gertrude Kilgore, 
Ella Anderson. 

M'alter Kilgore, 
John Kilgore, 
Percy Hoad, 
Reginald Hoad, 
William Berbig. 

Clarice Bangen, 
Pearl Flood, 
Myrtle McKenzie, 

Carl Roske, 
Arthur Roske, 
Syrus Olson. 

A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever. 


Oriental Cream or 
Majical Baautifieri 

Misses — 

Irene Galbraithe, 

Emily Merritt. 

Bertha Hanson, 

Alice Kennedy, 
Messrs. — 

Luke Walla, 

Luke Flood, 

Edward Flood, 

Willis Dow^ney, 

• • * 

Mrs. Peter Dryke was plf asantly sur- 
prised Wednesday evening at her home, 
o20 l.<»antl street by the following 
Messrs and Mesdames — 

Charles Prud- Jake Dryke, 

homme, Peter Lafrinere, 

W. A. Warneckie, A. Robbln. 

W. C. Prud- 

Wel banks. 

• * * 

Mrs. Fred R. Keller of 1016 East 
Second street was iiostcs at a lumh- 
eon yesterday noon at her home. The 
appointments were in yehow and cov- 
ers were laid for eight. 

• « • 

Miss Marie Chambers of the S't. 
Regis flats was hostess at three tables 
of five hundred last evening at her 
home. Tlie rooms were pretty with 
bouquets of carnations and ferns and 
the prizes were won by Mrs. H. Har- 
riet, Miss McLeod, H. McCarthy and 
Harry Hurdon. 

• * * 

Mrs. Fred Downey Rollins of 1514 
East Fourth str?et was hostess at 
four tables of bridge last evening at 
her home In honor of her sister. >Irs. 
J. W. Bates and her mother, Mrs. F. 
C. Schneider of Minneapolis, who are 
her guests. The rooms were daintily 
decorated with pink and white carna- 
tions, pink roses and white tulips and 
the favors were won by Mrs. C. H. 
Merritt, Mrs. J. W. Bates and C. H. 

• « * 

A delightful surprise party was giv- 
en last evening at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs R. E. Moore, Twelfth avenue 
east and' Fifth street In honor of their 
daughter. Miss Cora "Moore, whose wed- 
ding to H. H. Ayers wlU take place 
ne.xt Saturday. About forty friends 
were present and Miss Moore was show- 
ered with many pretty presents. The 
evening was spent with dancing and 
Informal games. 

• * • 

The East End Bridge club wa^ en- 
tertained yesterday by Mrs. A. M. 
Prime of 1407 East Superior street. The 
prize was won by Mrs. C. W. Elston. 



At a pretty wedding ceremony Sun- 
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. 
M. A. Baldwin, 928 East Superior 
Street, her daughter, Miss Sarah CJrayce 
Baldwin became the bride of Freeman 
Randall. Rev. Edward M. Stidd of the 
Memorial M. E. church read the service 
at 3 o'clock In the presence of only 
immediate relatives and a few friend.s. 

The bride wore a pretty gown of 
white silk and carried bride's roses. 
Her bridesmaid. Miss Clara Randall, 
wore a pretty blue silk gown and car- 
ried yellow roses. Mr. Randall was 
attended by Stanley Gilpin as best 
man. Miss Elsie Flett played the wed- 
ding march. 

The home was prettily decorated 
with carnations, rose< and smllax, a 
color scheme oi red and green being 
carried out. 

Among the guests were the bride's 
giandmother, Mrs. W. W. Ackley of 
Saginaw, Mich., and Mrs. W A. Ed- 
wards of Minneapolis. 

After the ceremony refreshments 
were served Mr. and Mrs. Randall 
left for a wedding trip to Chicago and 
Detroit for two weeks. Vpon tlieir 
return they will be at home at "Coney 
Island" on Park Point. 
• • • 

Invitations have been issued for the 
wedding of Miss Cora Marguerita 
Moore to Harry Herbert Ayers, which 
will take place on Saturday, April 29, 
at the home of the brides parents. 
Ilr. and Mrs. R. E. Moore, 429 Twelfth 
avenue east. The service win be read 
at 8 o'clock. Tlie young people will re- 
side on Park Point after their return 
from a trip. 

« * • 

The wedding of Mis's Hulda Grand- 
lund of Superior to, Henry Fischer of 
this city took place Thursday at the 
bridegroom's home. They will be at 
home In Duluth after May 1. 

Porter Lawrence suffered an accident 
to one of her fingers and will give up 
her studying for the 
They will return to 
two weeks. 

• * 

John Craig, who is 
college, is the guest 
Lewis Stanton in Boston, Mass 
Ing his Easter vacation. 
. • ♦ # 

R. T. Goodell and E. '.?. Alexander 
have returned from a month's Southern 
stay, most of which was spent in Au- 
gusta, Ga. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter C Poehler are 
planning to leave Duluth in June for 
Minneapolis, where they will reside. Mr. 
Poehler's business is there. They have 
sold their home at 2501 East Fifth 
street to Edwin J. Collins. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank .A. Brew^er of 

2215 East Superior street, have re- 
turnoJ froni BelUalre, Fla , wheie they 
have been for the winter and spring. 

• • * 
Mrs. Kreutzer and son Knox, who 

were the guests of Mrs. AV. C. Wintou 
of 1509 East First street have re- 
turned to their home at H'ausau, Wis. 

• • • 
Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Ryan had as 

tlielr guest. Dr. Harry Burns Hutchins. 
of the University of Michigan Tuesday. 

• • • 
W. C. WInton of 1509 East First 

street returned Tuesday inorning froni 
a two months' Western trip. 
« « • 
Mrs. Casslus Bagley of :1929 East Su- 
perior street Is expected home tomor- 
row from a three weeks' trip to New 
York and Chicago. Mr. Bagley re- 
turned Thursday. 

Mrs C. W. Elston of 1609 East Su- 
perior street has returnod from Chi- 
cago, where she has been visiting for 
a month. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Mullin of 3115 
East Superior street ht ve returned 
from Bellealre Fla., having spent the 
past two months there. 

Mr. and Afrs. W. P. Heimbach of 1123 
East First street are home from a ten 
days' trip to Milwaukee and Chicago. 

• • * 
MlBs Catherine Morton of 1431 East 

First street left Wedneiday morning 
for Minneapolis, where she will be the 
guest of friends for a week or ten 


• • ■> 

Beverlv Jones of Lakoslde is home 
from Port Arthur, whert he has been 
attending school this year. He will 
spend a week's vacation here. 

• • * 
Mrs. C. H. Whitmore of 1003 East 

Third street is visiting relatives In 

Wabasha, Minn. 

• * * 

Miss Irene Wetzler of 1009 East 
Second street has returned from a 
four months' visit at Ne'v Orleans and 
other Southern points. 

• * « 
Mrs. H. D. Foster of 2127 Sixtieth 

avenue east is entertaining her sister, 
Mrs. N. O. Stadum of Erskine, Minn. 

• « • 
Miss Blanche Colombe of 116 East 

Third street visited in Two Harbors 

this week. 

• • * 

Miss Marguerite Warn.?r returned to 
Virginia Tuesday evening after a visit 
here with Mrs. R. C. Henry of 904 East 
Fourth street. 

• • * 

Mrs. Huot and Miss Ji>8ephine Huot 
left Thursday for a short visit in the 

• * • 

Mrs. H. W. Price is the 
friends in Marciuette, Mich. 

• • * 

Mrs. Harris who has been 
of her sister. Mrs. M. 
Point, has returned 

4 * * 

Miss Gertrude I. Still 
the guest of Mrs. W. J. 
East Second street. 

• * « 

Miss Clara Eisenach of Neenah, Wis., 
Is vLslting Mrs. Helen Brown of 310 
West Third street. 

• « « 

Mrs. F. A. Kurkosky, who has been 
ill at St. Marys hospital, has recovered 
sufficiently to be removed to her home. 

• « « 

Mrs. P. E. Aim and Mrs. J. G. Scott 
have returned to their home at Grand 
Marals, Minn., after a visit of two 
wc-eks with Mrs. G. N. Stevenson of 



guest of 

Judge and Mrs. H. H. Hoyt, who hav» 
been spending the winter in San D*ego, 
Cal., win arrive home shortly. 

• * • 

Miss Emellne Higglns is the guett Of 
friends In Eveleth for the week-end, 

• • • 
Mrs. George R. Newell of Minneapo- 
lis Is the guest of her sister. Mrs. Bell 
Wilson, of 4511 Cambridge street. 

• • * 

Miss Sarah Kasmir, 419 First avenue 
west, has left for a visit in Chicago^ 
Milwaukee and other points. 

• • « 

Mr. and Mrs. "W. A. Eaton and thetf 
two daughters arrived yesterday from 
Chicago, where Mr. Eaton met his fam> 
lly. who had been spending the winter 
In Denver. 

• * • 

Mrs. S. Hamilton of 129 Fourteenth 
avenue east left Wednesday morninj 
for Marinette, Wis., where she wl 
visit lor two or three months. 

• * « 

Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Quayle 2109 East 
Second street, have returned from a 
trip to Cleveland. 

• * • 
Mrs. G. A. Tomllnson of the Spald- 
ing hvtel has returned from the East, 
where she has been since the holidays. 

• • * 
Miss Irene Wetzler of 1009 East Sec- 
ond street has returned from tho 
South, where she has been spending 
the winter. S!ie also visited In Milwau- 

• • * 
Mrs. C. L. Hoffman of Minneapolis 

Is the guest of Mrs. W E. Whipple of 
1710 East Third street. 

• • • 

Misses Addle and Lou Kiichll of 212 
Thirteenth avenue east, have returned 
from Minneapolis, where they have 
been visiting friends. 

• • • 
Mrs. Steven Loranger of Ontonagon, 

Mich., Is visiting her son, Don Loranger 
of West Fourth street. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lackle of 431 
West Third street are spending the 
month at the Battle Creek .Sanitarium. 

• • • 
Mrs. Sewall Chandler of Chester 

Terrace has returned from Minneapo- 
lis, where she visited for a few days. 

• • • 
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Raja left Tues- 
day evening for a trip to Chicago and 
the South. 

• • * 
Miss Ray Abraham and Miss Dorothy 

Loeb have returned from a v.eek's visit 
with friends in Minneapolis. 

• • • 
Mrs. W. L. Smith has returned from 

a short visit with friends in Cloquet, 

• • • 
Miss Amelia Kreutz has returned to 

St. Paul after spending a week with 
her sister, Miss Lydia Kreutz, here. 

• • • 
Miss Laura Frick returned Sun- 
day from Minneapolis, where she vis- 
ited for a week. 

« • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Otis R. Lippett of 91t 
Eavt Fifth street left Sunday for 
Denmark, Iowa, where thev will reside 
In the future. Miss Aghess Lippett 
will remain lier«- at the home of her 
brother, Dr. I'unbar F. Lippett, of West 
Duluth until June. 

• • • 

Miss Clara Thomas has rettirned 
from her home in St. Cloud, Minn., 
where she spent last week. 

• • • 

J. B. Carlisle of Eveleth, 
guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
of Thlrty-fourtli street. 

Twentieth Century GlubLectures 
Natlianiel I. Rubinkam 

le gu 
L. Parker of I'ark 
to her home in 

of St. Paul is 
Johnson, 1424 


F. W. 


Hunter's Park 
In Minneapolis 

At Endion M. E. church. Airll 
2!t. .S p. m. ; May 1. 8 r. m. 
tliisle lectures, 50r. Tb-hcts ou 
tU'Te and Public Libmrr. 

27. 3 p. ra. : April 

rourw tickets, $1 ; 

bale ftt Byem' l)rug 

S. Webb of Su- 
wlll take place 

Frank Therrine. 

Marine Hubbert, 
Leah Hubbert, 
Villa Prudhomme. 

Misses — 
Delia Ball, 

Rose Prudhomme, 
Messrs — 
Ed Dryke, 
Bill Dryke, 

• • 

The Jolly Twelve 
Thursday afternoon 
nell of Twentieth 
hostess. The prizes were won 
A. Evenson and Mrs. H. W 
Among the players were: 
Mesdames — 

H. W. Elliott, 

F. G. Frerker, 

A. Segers, 

J. Mulhern, 

C. G, Knox, 

E. Stebners, 

A. Evenson, 

♦ ♦ • 

Miss Lillian Grunau entertained at a 
surprise party Thursday evening in 

John Dryke, 
Keith Ball. 

Cinch club met 

with Mrs. J. Ken- 

aveneu *est ,as 

bv Mrs. 


C. D. Fralne, 
S, Small, 
J. D. McClouch, 
William O'Mal- 

G. Casmir., 

of Miss Edith Johnson. Games, 
and dancing were the amuse- 
of 'the evening. Those present 



Removes Tan, Pimples. Freck- 
les, Mcth Patches, Rash and 
iikin Di<ieases, an I every 
blemish on be.luty, a.D I de- 
fies d< tuition. It has stood 
the test of 5^ > ears, and is so 
harmless we taste it to be 
sure It is properly made. Ac- 
ceptao counterfeit cf similar 
name. Dr. L.. A. Sayre s.-ild 
to a lady of the hautton (a 
patientj: "As you ladies will 
u«e them. 1 recommend 
•GOUaAl'D'S CREAM' as 
ibe least harmful of all the 
skin ur« arations." For sale 
by all druggists an-l Fancy 
Goods Dealers in the United 
Sutes, Canada and 1 uro(>e. 

FcrA T. BoyUas. Praf.. S7Crcat J«m« St. New Ytrli 





Mi.^ises — 

Lillian Berbig, 
Victoria B e r k- 

Ella Anderson, 
Edith Johnson, 
Lillian Derby, 
Emma Berg, 
Mary D. Bernardl, 

Messrs. — 

George Stock, 
Elmer Dahl. 
Alfred Teppen, 
Henjy Skansen, 
John Stackley, 
^Verner Wipson, 
Hario Nel.'.-on, 
George McLean, 
Hartwick Nelson, 

Kathleen Kilgore 
Clara Meerle, 
Alice Carlson, 
Clara Berg. 
Esther Johnson, 
Verna Landahl. 
Lillian Grunau. 

Arthur Amund- 

Bert Skansen, 
Gforge Hill. 
Arthur Holt, 
Rudolph Lilja, 
William Berbig, 
Ernest Johnson, 
Alfred Johnson, 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown 
the engagement of their 
Nellie, to De Lancey 
perlor. The wedding 

in June. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Johnson an- 
nounced the engagement of their 
daughter. Caroline, to Frank Swan- 


The "Tearless" 
Nursing BotOe 

€vent$ Piannea 

The Temple assembly has sent out 
Invitations for the next party which 
win be held Monday evening of next 
week at the Masonic temple. The com- 
mittees for this affair are composed as 

Floor Committee — O. K. Sellar, Ross 
Boyd, H. Trux, P. A. Dovey, William 
Clifford, H. I. Pineo. 

Reception Committee — A. D. Macin- 
tyre, George R. Laybourn, W. A. Cov- 
entry, A. M. Frazee. 

Executive Committee — J. W. Kreitter, 
president; H. R. Burge, first vice pres- 
ident; C. E. Lonegren, second vice pres- 
ident; C. C. Colton, treasurer; C. R. Pat- 
tinson. secretary, and P. N. Dennis, as- 
sistant secretary. 

« • • 

Mrs. W. E. Wiiipple, 1710 East Third 
street, has invited guests to bridge 
next Tuesday afternoon at her home 
to meet her guest, Mrs. C. L. Hoffman 
of Minneapolis. 

• * • 

The members of the Saturday club 
have been Invited to a tea to be given 
by Mrs. William A. McGonagle at her 
home in Hunter's Park on Saturday 

afternoon, May 6. 

• « « 

Mrs. J. H. Darling 532 West Third 
street, will be hostess at cards on Fri- 
day and Saturday afternoons of next 

• * * 

Mrs. Daniel Ryan of Hunter's Park 
will give a series of three afternoon 
teas next week at her home, Tuesday. 
Wednesday and Thursday being tlie 

days chosen. 

• • • 

The officers and enlisted men" of 
Companv E, Third Infantry, M, N. G., 
have issued invitations for a dancing 
partv to be given at the Armory Thurs- 
day evening of next week. Thlg is the 
fifth of a series which this company 
has been giving during the winter. 

• « « 

The 'Heart's Delight" club, which is 
compo.sed of operators for the Zenith 
Telephone company, will give a dancing 
party next Wednesday evening at the 
olii Masonic temple hall. A large num- 
ber of Invitations have been issued, and 
the committee in charge Is composed 
of Misses Irene Hasson. Catherine Dub- 
ruiel, Isabelle Burton and Gertrude 



Ridge, on side of neck, allows 
enter under nipple, as milk 
drawn out. 
swallow air. 



No chance for baby to 

thus ii-^ventlng colic. 

Mrs. John Murphy of 813 West Fourth 

PoHltively PreveutH CollnpMiuir of Clip- 
pie. $100 reward if it does not — 
provided bottle is used In accordance 
with instructions. 

Eawliy Cleaned, owing to shape of bot- 
tle and wide mouth. 

Any Good !Vipple fits it. 

Full directions with every bottle. See 
that you get theni. 

10c Each — At All DmggiMta. 


3109 VtttM AvcaaC, Chlcaso, 111. 

4501 Gladstone street, Lakeside. 

Mrs. T. H. Egan'of *ir.l4 East Fifth 
street, has as her guest, Mrs. Joseph 
Egan of St. Paul. 

* « • 
Mrs. J. C. Faries of 

is the guest of friends 
for a fortnight. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Jolin Killorln and son 
of 016 East Second s reet returned 
Tuesday from French Lick Springs, 
where they have been si ending several 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McManus of 1914 
East First street returned Saturday 
from a short visit in C licago. 

• • « 

Mi?s Margaret Elder ^.'as home from 
school in Milwaukee this week to spend 
a few davH with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. G. A. Elder, 1407 London road. 

• • * 

Miss Irene Krantz, wlio was a guest 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. 
Phelps last week, has r< turned to Min. 


• • * 

Mrs. Thomas E. Irvire and children 
left Sunday for Bayfield. Wis., where 
they win spend the summer with Mrs. 
Irvine's parents. Mr. Irvine has also 
left for his station at Itock of Ages, 

• • * 

Miss Frances Earharf spent a day in 
Two Harbors this v.'eeV attending the 
library round table coi ference, wliich 
was held there. 

• • • 

Miss Olive Colbr&th, who has been 
home from Mlnneapollu spending the 
week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
W. C. Colbrath of 22- Fifth avenue 
east, and Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Shessler 
of Minneapolis, who have been their 
guests have returned to Minneapolis. 

• • • 

Miss Mav Rood has r«fturned to Min- 
neapolis aher a week's visit with Miss 
Bertha G. Cleworth of 317 East Third 


• • • 

Mi>:s Irma Young lef'; Monday for a 
ten days' visit in Minneapolis. She will 
be entertained there by Miss Christian, 
a former classmate of hers In Boston. 

• « • 

Mrs. G. G. Hartley und family and 
Miss Mary Paine left y«sterday for the 
Hartley sugar camp, near Coleralne to 

Is the 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mooney and little 
daughter of 1;;29 East Sixth street, re- 
turned .<5unday from Clotiuet. where 
they spent p*wt of J^ast week, tho 
guests of relatives. 

• • * 

Mr. and Mrs. James D. Keongh and 
chiblren r« turned to St. Pai.l Monday 
after spending Easter with friends in 

• • ♦ 

Mrs. William Johnston of the Kim- 
ball flats has left for London. Can., to 
spend a year there w-ith her father. 

• • • 

Miss Alice Miller, who has been th« 
guest of Miss Sophie St. Clair, I'O North 
Twelfth a\enue east, has returned to 
her home In St PauL 

• • * 

Mr and Mrs. E. B. Northrup of the 
Barrington apartments left Thursday 
for Minneapolis, where they will re- 

• • « 

Mrs. T. L. Chapman of 14?.0 East 
Third street has returned from a 
week's visit In Minneapolis. 

• * * 

Mrs. F. J. Patton of 1607 East Fourth 
street returned today from Minneapo- 
lis, where she has been the guest of 
friends for a week. 

• • * 

Mrs. W. A. McGonagle returned 
Tuesday from a short visit in Mlnne- 
aiiolis. and Mrs. Alexander Milne, who 
went down with her, returned Thursday 

• • * 

Mrs. J. W. Kreitter of 712 East First 
street is home from a three weeks' 
visit in Ohio and Indiana. She visited 
her daughter. Miss Olive Kreitter at 
Oberlln college. 

• • • 

Mrs. George Beck of 801 East Third 
street has as her guest, her daughter, 
Mrs. W. Springstead of Adrian, Mich. 

• • • 

Mrs. David Davis of 602 East Sixth 
street has returned from a few days 
visit with her parents in Pine Island, 


• * • 

Rev C. W. Wolthausen of Waseca, 
Minn., is the guest of his brother, F. A. 
Wolthausen of ir>22 London road. 

• • » 

Mr and Mrs. Herman Helmerson of 
Grand Marals, Minn., are sjiending a 
few davs with Mr. and Mrs. John Bor- 
lin. 920 East Ninth street. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. P. Johnson of 1113 East Su- 
perior street left Thursday with Mis* 
t'lara Johnson of Connecticut for a trip 
llie Grand Canyon of Arizona, Los 


They will 

San Francisco and Seattle, 
return about June 1. 

• • • 

A. Kurkosky. who has been 

Mary's hospital wltli pneu- 

retovering and will soon be 

her home, 326 West First 

Mrs F. 
Ill at St. 
monla, is 
taken to 


• • • 

Mrs. F. C Schneider of Minneapolis 
arrived yesterday to visit her daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Fred Downey Rollins of loll 
East Fourtli street. 

• • • 

— ^ 

Mrs. George E. Robson, 1217 

*^Oidding Corner*'' — Superior St. 

Personal mention 

Misses Elizabeth and Dorothy Olcott 
returned to Smith college Monday, after 
spending their week's vacation with 
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. 
Olcott, 2316 East First street. 
« • * 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Weiss are in New 


* • « 

F. A. Patrick joined Mrs. Patrick the 
first of the week in New York, where 
she has been visiting, and they sailed 
for the Bermudas. They are expected 
home about May 15. 

« « • 

Miss Nora Harrison, who has been 
In Washington this winter, with her 
mother. Mrs. J. H. Harrison of Park 
Point, studyiDg the piano witli John 

Extend to the Women of Duluth and 
the Northwest a cordial invitation to 
visit their New York establishment, 
located on Fifth Avenue at Forty- 
Sixth Street, and avail themselves of 
the conveniences which its splendid 
appointments and central location afford 

Charge accounts will receive the same recog- 
nition as at the Duluth establishment. 






w— — ^ 



. M . , , 1 

. _L 

i .' 

■li^fH «<■< ^ 







April 22, 1911. 


street, left Thurst'iay for Call- 
wliere she will visit for several 

• • • 

Niman of 325 Twenty- 
west returned yesterday 
where she has been 

Mrs. C. B 
fifth avenue 
from Staples, Minn 


• * * 

Mrs. M. H. Kelley of 606 East Second 
street has left for a week's trip to 
Chicago and Milwaukee. 

« • « 

Mrs. F. A. Greene of 214 East Second 
street is visiting her mother in Minne. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. N. McKlndley and Mrs. Van 
Loo, who have been visiting in Wash- 
ington for the past week left yesterday 
for New York. 

• • • 

Miss Stella Le Boskey of 130 Eighth 
avenue east has returned from Chi- 
cago where she spent about a, month. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Clay Smith of 
No. 8 Cliester Terrace will leave Mon- 
day fur Chicago to make their home 

Mr. ard Mri. A H 
East Superior street 
in the .South, are 
Chalfonle at Atlantic 

Mr. and Mrs.*G. *M. *Tallant of 2111 
East Third street have returned from 
a Western trip including a visit to El 
Paso. Tex., and points in California 
and Oregon. 

• * • 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Mahon of 162."? 
East Fifth street left last even'ng for 
a few days' visit In the Twin Citios. 

• « • 

Miss Ebba Elm of Cloquet is being 
entertained by Mrs. H. J. Coney of 5520 
London road. 

• * « 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Ketcham who 
moved to Virginia last fall will return 
to l^uiuth within the next two weeks 
to again make their home here. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Marshall, Miss 
Jessica Marshall and Miss Esther 
Adams have returned from a few 
weeks' visit in the East. 

ConEtock of 1320 
who are traveling 
registered at the 
City, this week. 

ParK Point notes 

The Presbyterian Auxiliary will be 
entertained at a thimble bee at the 
home of Mrs. Peter Berg of Twenty- 
eighth street, Thursday afternoon, 
April 27. 

• • • 

Mrs. N. H. Maynard and daughter, 
Jessie, of Twentieth street returned 
th- first of the week from Deland, Fla.. 
where they spent the winter. On their 
return trip they spent two weeks vis- 
iting relatives and irleuds in tjouthern 

Larsen of Twenty- 
Friday for Hlnkley. 
to spend a week with her par- 

Miss CRrlstlne 
fifth street left 



• « * 
last meeting of the Park Point 
class was held at the home of 

Mrs. Henry Gude of Twenty-fourth 
street Thursday afternoon. No lesson 
was studied, the afternoon being spent 
in hearing the reports from the presi- 
dent, treasurer and secretary, and the 
election of officers. The present of- 
licers with Mrs. Henry Gude, presi- 
dent: Mrs. George Walz, treasurer: Mrs. 
John Hulquist. secretary, were unan- 
imonously elected for another year. 
Mrs N. H. Mavnard, who has Just re- 
turned from the South presented the 
class with a gavel obtained from Look- 
out Mountain. The class decided to 
give a card party at the home of Mrs. 
Ballou of Thirtieth street, Thursday. 
May 4. The proceeds to be used for 
charity. All members past and pres- 
ent and their friends are invited. The 
musical program under the direction 
of Mr-s. E. F. Barker wa« very much 
enjoyed by those present. It follows: 
Violin solo — "Sonata " 

FranJ! Rtls, Madrlgale Slmlottl 

Leslie Moore. 
Vocal solo — "Sing: Break Into Song" 


Miss Helen Hankln. 

• • • 

Mrs W. L. Jackson of Twentieth 
street will leave Monday evening for 
Chicago as a delegate from the Mis- 
.«iionary Society of First Presbyterian 
church to attend the annual meeting 
of the Northwest Board of Foreign 
Missions, to be held in Chicago all of 
next week. 

• • • 

The Park Point Mission guild will 
be entertained Tuesday, April "-'o at 
the home of Mrs*. James Maher of 2840 
Minnesota avenue. 

• « * 

Mrs. Charles Roulo of Lakeside spent 
the day with Mrs. D. McKay of 2209 
Minnesota avenue. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Campbell of 2804 
Minnesota avenue, entertained at din- 
ner Thursdav evening, in compliment 
of Mrs. Campbell's brother and family 
o' Biwabik, Minn. Covers were laid 
for ten. The guests were: Mr. and 
Mrs. James C. Ames, Mrs. Caswell 
Ames Miss Jessie Davis, Miss Rosa- 
mond .\mes. Masters Fletcher and 
Chan-ll.r Ames and Master Lucius 

»««««•<••£ <« ••♦^•••••*il»»« 

• •••••••••••••a 

Barbara Sengir. 

Charades — "Spring Flowers" 

George Stickles, Lida Peterson and 
Agnes Olson. 


Signy Bergford. 

Talk — "Spring Birds" 

Rhoda Wilke. 

Piano solo — 

Ruth White. 

Greysolon songs 


• « « 

The junior class has issued invita- 
tions to the faculty and the sen'ors 
for a dancing party to be given at Har- 
mony hall in May. 

• * * 

In chapel Friday morning the junior 
kindergarten students entertained the 
school by singing and acting out sev- 
eral kindergarten and primary songs. 
Miss Warner played the accompani- 

• • • 

The Thalian Literary society enter- 
tained at a party in one of the lunch- 
rooms Friday afternoon. The pro- 
gram wliich was to have been given 
yesterday has been postponed until 
next Friday. 

• • * 

President Vincent of the Minnesota 
university visited the school Wednes- 
day and spoke to the students during 
chorus period on "Efflency and Loyalty 
to the Teacliers' Profession." Tlie 

school was very much pleased with 
President Vincent's address, and he re- 
ceived a hearty welcome. 

• ♦ ♦ 

Mi55s Fannie Lumm left today for 
Sand.«tone, where she will take charge 
of a kindergarten for the remainder of 
the year. 

• • * 

The seniors held a class meeting yes- 

Tl»e Greysolon Literary society lield 
a meeting yesterday afternoon at M-hich 
the foUowfng proRram was given: 

Roll call — Spring iiuotations 

Vocal solo 

Betsv Duclett. 
Talk — 'Spring Flowers Around Du- 


Lily Perry. 


Helen Jumer. 
Talk— "Spring on the Farm" 

terdav afternoon, at which Miss Taylor 
spoke of the songs for commencement 

Mlsf Maud Matteson has- returned to 
school after two weeks' absence on 
account of illness. 

• * * 

MIPS Aray Gllbertson has accepted a 
school at Mountain Iron for next year. 

• • • 

Among those who visited the school 
this week were: Miss Hattie Nelson. 
who is teaching at Ely; Miss Eugene 
Clay Smith and Miss Rebecca Walker. 

• • • 

Miss Carey entertained the girls of 
Torrence hall at a house meeting Wed- 
nesday evening by reading "Molly 

« « * 

Miss Capitola Cater has accepted a 
position as kindergarten teacher at 
Herman, Minn., for next year. 

• • « 

Mrs. Potter, preceptress of the agri- 
cultural college at the University of 
Minnesota, was a guest at luncheon at 
Torrance hall Tuesday. 

• • « 

The girls from the kindergarten and 
primary departments have been attend- 
ing the lectures given by Miss Mills of 
tlie University of New York. 

• • • 

The members of the senior class who 
will take part in the senior play have 
begun practicing under the supervision 
of Miss Long. 

« * * 

The seniors have completed their 
course in school management. 

• • • 

Miss Esther Miner is spending Sun- 
day at her home. 


Minneapolis Symphony Or- 
chestra and the Spring 
Festival — Dr. Riibinkam*s 
Series of Lectures- 
Events of the Past Week. 

|ULUTH win welcome back 
Its first love In symphony 
orchestras June 2 and 8, 
when the Minneapolis or- 
ganization will appear at 
the Lyceum in a spring 
festival of music. The 
concerts will be given as 
usual under the auspices of the Duluth 
committee consisting of Horace W. 
Reyner, Stephen H. Jones and T. W. 
Hugo and every prospect Is for the 
most successful and delightful series 
jet presented to the Duluth public. 

The program for the festival will be 
similar to that of former years in ar- 
rangement. The first afternoon there 
win be children's matinee and Mr. 
Obe:hofter, the conductor of the or- 

VIII" German 

(a) Morris Dance, 
tb) Shepherd Dance. 
(c> Torcli Dance. 
"Le Cygne ("The Swan") . .Saint-Saens 
Violin, Richard Czerwonky, 
Harp, Henry J. Williams. 
Soprano solo — "Vocal Waltz". . .Ardltl 

Lucille Tewksbury. 
M^rch of the Dwarfs from Lyric 

Suite Grieg 

Grand Sympbuny NlKht* Jhu« 3. 
Soloist-s — Agne.s Staberg-Hall, so- 
prano; Marcus Kellerman, basso; Rich- 
ard Czerwonky, violin. 
Symphony No. 3 (Eroica) ... .Beethoven 

(a) Allegro con brio. 

(b) Marcia funebre tAndaglo Assai.) 

(c) Scherzo. 

(d) Finale. 

Wotan's Farewell and Magic Fire 

Spell from "Die Walkuere" 


Wotan: Marcus Kellerman. 


Violin solo — "Hungarian Airs".. Ernst 

Itlchard Czerwonky. 

Scherzo, Op. 45 Qoldmark 

Soprano solo — Aria from "Traviata," 

"Ah, fors e lui" Verdi 

Agnes Staberg-Hall. 

Scenes de Ballet Glazounow 

ta) Waltz, 
lb) Pas d' Action, 
(c) Marlnettes. 
Id; Polonaise. 

Grand Popular Matinee. 
Saturday, June 3, at 2:^0. 

• f. 
t t 



$1000 to $1750 



TO be h^^ to go everywhither, unescorted. 
To be mistress of time, distance and any 
condition of weiither, 

Q To meet without constraint the demands of 
society and the necessities of the hour, 
(\ To make every chosen friend a near neighbor. 
(J To enjoy unlimited sunshine and fresh air. 

(\ To be in absolute jpossession of a pleasure, 

indbpensiWe to modern life— this it is, to own a 

Studebaker Electric. 

<\ A carriage, that in beauty, luxury, simplicity of 

operatioa utility, original low cost and main^ 

tenance, makes concr^jte. Woman's dream of 


(\ This superb vehicle in many designs for your 
appreciation, may be seen and tested at our 
show rooms 316 FIral; Street West. 



Phones: B«ll, Melrose 796; Zenith, Grand 2350 




Conductor Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. 

H. A. HALL & CO., 


18 East First Street 

Phone, 534 


r r rrr rrrrrr |i^3!Jrr' 

chestra, says that the children's ma- 
tinee in Duluth Is one of the event.s he 
anticipates with great pleasure and It 
Is in this oily that he finds the keenest 
appreciation and most cordiai response 
among the children. Mr. Oberhoffer 
has selected a delightful program for 
the little folks and has placed two of 
his finest soloists on the children's pro- 

The first evening program will fol- 
low and Beethoven's Kroica symphony 
will be played as the symphony feature. 
The popular matinee will be glv^n Sat- 
urday afternoon and tht, concluding 
concert in the series will be presented 
Saturday night. June i. when numbers 
from Italian, French and German opera 
will be presented. 

Four years ago the Minneapolis or- 
chestra went on a tour of one week at 
the conclusion of the Minneapolis sea- 
son. Duluth was included in tliat 
week's tour. This year the orchestra 
Is out for an eleven weeks' tour and 
many proffered engagements had to be 
refused, the tour of i>early three 
months being inadequate to satisfy the 
demand for the orchestra throughout 
the West. The orchestra opened its 
tour for this season at Winnipeg March 
33. 24 and 25, and will not return to 
Minneapolis until June. The Duluth 
dates are June Z and 3. 

The orche.stra played at Chicago 
March 9 of this year and was received 
with most flattering enthusiasm and 
has firmly established itself in the city 
that is the home of the Theodore Thom- 
as orchestra. 

The Solulsta. 
For this tour Mr. Oberhoffer has 
cliosen as .soloists Lucille Tewksbury, 
soprano, who appeared with the orches- 
tra last year; Agnes Staberg Hall, so- 
prano; Oenevieve Wheat, contralto; 
Charles Hargreaves, tenor; and Marcus 
Kellerman, ba.«so. 

The programs in 


Fridav Afternoon, June 2. 

Moorish march from "Boabdll" 


Overture to "Merry Wives of Wind- 
sor" Nicolai 

Slow movement from C minor sym- 
phony. No. 5 Beethoven 

The Fate symphony. Andante con 
moto. . .,^, , ^. „ 

Tenor solo — Air from "Rigoletto . . 


Cliarles Hargreaves. 
Three dances from music to "Heury 

detail are as fol- 

Trlum^hal Entry of the Bo jars 


Overture — "Der Freischutr." Weber 

Theme and variations from 'FJmper- 

oT' quartet for string orchestra.. 


Tenor solo — 

(a) "Love's Pleading". Buzzie-Peccla 
tb; "Love. I Have Won You". Ronald 

Charles Hargreaves. 
Symphonic poem — "Danse Macabre.. 


Violin Obligato — Richard Czerwonky. 

Harp solo — "Merch-Mogan " . . . .Thomas 

^Welsh Air With Variations.) 

Henry J. Williams. 

Ballet Suite from "Le Old". . .Massenet 

<a) Castlllane. 

(b) Aaragonalse. 

(c) Aubade. 

(d) Madrilene. 

(e) Navaralse. 

Contralto solo — "Die Lorelei". .. .Liszt 

Genevieve Wheat. 
Valse de Concert, Op. 47 ... .Glazounow 
Saturday, June 3, 8:15 p. m. 
Grand Operatic Concert. 
(Italian, French and German Opera.) 
Prelude — "Die Melsterslnger" . . Wagner 
Tenor solo — Arioso from "La Bo- 
heme," "Che gelida manina". Puccini 
Charles Hargreaves. 
Contralto solo — Prison Scene from 

"Le Prophete" Meyerbeer 

Genevieve Wheat. 
"Angelus from Prize Symphony".... 

Henry Hadley 

Soprano solo — Aria from "Louise,"' 

"Depuis le jour" Charpentler 

Lucille Tewksbury. 
Andante Cantablle from String Quar- 

tet Tschaikowsky 

String Orchestra, 
Bass solo — Aria from "Flying Dutch- 
man " Wagner 

Marcus ICellerman. 

"Espana" (Spanish Rhapsody) 


Vocal quartet — "Good Night," from 

"Martha" Flolow 

Mesdames Tewksbury and Wheat; 

Mes.srs. Hargreaves and Kellerman. 
Festival March and Hymn to "Lib- 
erty" • .••.■■.•.. Kaun 


New Society. 

At a meeting of the newly organized 

(iulld of St. John's church, Lakeside, 
the following officers were elected for 



HYACIMTHS, 3 In a Pot, only 20c 

Don't forget to let us have your 
Spring orders. 

Lester Park Greenhouses 

WM. JAAP, Prop. 


the ensuing year: President. Mrs. 
Franklin Paine; vice president, Mrs. M. 
R. Bush; secretary, Mrs. M. J. Bar- 
num; treasurer, Mrs. G. V. Heathcote. 

The president announced the next 
meeting for Tuesday. April 25, at her 
home, 5349 London road. A large at- 
tendance is urged as this is the first 
meeting of the reorganized guild, and 
plans for work for the year will be 
made at that meeting. 

Rubinkam Lectures. 

of Chicago, a w^ell known lec- 
turer who will come to Duluth 
next week to give a course of 
tliree lectures under the aus- 
pices of the Twentieth Cen- 
tury club at the Endlon Meth- 
Episcopal church, Nineteenth 
east and First street, will give 
one of the best literary treats 
year. His ability as a lecturer 
has been proven to Duluth people who 
heard him give a course of lectures 
on Ibsen and Ibsen plays two years 
ago under tlie auspices of the same 

of the 

club, and they are antic 
course with delight. 

Dr. Rubinkam, when In ' 
tures every Sunday afteri 
rious subjects under the a; 
organization called the R' 
sociation. A special musi 
is given at each lecture ai 
congregation of about 1 
these lectures. 

His course of lectures 
here include the followl 
Thursday afternoon, Apr 
p. m., "Tennyson and Dar 
day afternoon, April 29, 
■Jose Echegaray and 'The 
oto'"; and Monday eveniii 
p. m., "Maurice Maeterllnr 
Blue Bird' ". 

The first lecture will inc 
tory and philosophy of Ti 
his poems and the effect w 
had upon him. 

The second subject Is o 
less generally known thai 
Jose Echegaray, the Spanlf 
furnishes an Interesting 
his best known drama, 
Goleoto," of which the Eng 
tlon Is "The World and t 

ipatlng this 

ZJhlcago. lec- 
loon on va- 
isplces of an 
iblnkara as- 
jal program 
id a regular 

000 attends 

to be given 
ng subjects: 
il 27, at 3 
ivln"; Satur- 
at 3 p. ra., 
Great Gole- 
g. May 1. 8 
.■k and 'The 

ude the hls- 
mnyson and 
hlch Darwin 

ne which Is 

1 the others, 
h dramatist, 
subject, and 
"The Great 
lish transla- 
:i3 Wife," Is 




Who Will Return With the Minne- 
apolis Symphony Orchestra as 
Soprano Soloist. 

much finer In the original writing than 
In the English form, which has been 
given to the American people. In the 
translation the play has lost much of 
Its original lessons and beauty of form. 
Dr. Rubinkam will take his lessons 
and material for this lecture from the 
original Spanish version. 

Of the last subject 'Maurice Maeter- 
linck and 'Tha Blue Bird' " so much 
has been written in magazines and 
newspaper reviews that interest in 
this fantastic play and its author has 
risen to unusual degrees and the choice 
of this topic was a happy one. 

Dr. Rubinkam, while In the city, will 
be a guest of Dr. and Mrs. A. E. 
Walker of 2107 East First street. 


Ladies' Literature Class Will Study 
Tennyson and Browning 

The Ladles' Literature class whinn 
has just closed a season of study of 
literature will next year study the 
philosophy of literature, taking up 
Tennyson .and Browning. These two 
poets will be taken up with the inten- 
tion of getting the philosophy of the 
poet through his works. Instead of 
simply studying the various poems as 
the members did this year. 

The subjects for the twelve meetings 
will be as follows: 

1. Landmarks In the lives of 
Tennvson and Browning. 

2. Tennyson's treatment of nature. 

3. Browning's interpretation of na- 
ture. , , 

4 Tennyson as a poet of humanity. 

5. Lecture — Elizabeth Barrett 
Browning, and the Humanitarian Move- 

6. Browning's portrayal of human 
nature and conduct. 

7. Tennyson's psychology of God, 
life and Immortality. 

8. Interpretative readings from "In 

9. Browning's theory of God, llf« 
and Immortality. 


Tennyson's portrayal of woman- 
Womanhood In Browning. 
Lecture — Message of Words- 
Tennyson and Browning to th« 

present age. 

Samaroff Will Wed. 

The announcement of an engagement 
which win be of Interest in Duluth 

For Building Up 

Body and Brain 



Has no Equal! 
'•There's a Reason" 









■W w 

4— =« 









April 22, 1911. 


niusloal circles. Is that of Mme. Olga 
Samarofr. on© of America's leading 
Viauists, to Leopold Stokovski, conduct- 
or of Cincinnati Sympnony orchestra. 
She has announced that the wedding 
vill i>robably take place by May 1, fol- 
lowing which they will travel in Eur- 
ope. Thoy will purchase a summer home 
near Munich, and alter Conductor 
Stokovskis three years' contract with 
the Cincinnati orchestra Ib up, they 
will make their residence abroad. 

Mme. SamarofI visited Duluth two 
or three years ago, when she played in 
concert before the Matinee Muslcale 
club and was the gu<»st of honor at a 
reception given by Mrs. John A. Ste- 
phenson at the Commercial club. 


the rest of the program consisted of 
vocal numbers by Charles O. Apple- 
hagen which are always a i)leasure; a 
splendid violin duet by Miss Elanore 
Kraft and Miss Georgia Evans accom- 
panied by Miss Ethel Molitor: a de- 
lightful vocal solo by Aliss Margaret 
Lenahan, readings by Mrs. W. A. 
Kaake and games and pcrformina; 

Considering the fact that no effort 
was made to sell tickets except at trfe 
door the sum raised is exceptionally 

The rummage sale which has also 
been held by the same committee yes- 
terday and today has netted a good 
amount for 


has netted 
same fund. 

Walker, 2107 East First street, reports 
of the year were given and the follow- 
ing officers elected for next year; Mrs. 
R. E. Denfeld. regent; Miss Julia En- 
sign, vice regent; Mrs. J. T. Watson, 
recording secretary; Mrs. Jay Cooke 
Howard, correspondent secretary; Mrs. 
S. R. Holden, historian; Mrs. C. C. 
Cokefair and Mrs. N. J. Upham, di- 



Saturday Club Finishes Three Year 
Course of Study. 

iITTI a program on French 
literature the Saturday club 
closed Its season's work to- 
day at the clubroom of the 
library. A study of France 
which lias been the work of 
the club for the past three 
years was finished. The women have 
(.tudled French literature, history and 
art and have spent considerable time 
In the .«Jtudy of current events. 
Today's program was as follows: 

Loti — LJourget • 

Mrs. E. Frank Barker. 

Rostand • • • 

Miss Malthaner. 

Conversation — 

Lemailre. Husman. Richepln 

Mrs. Oredson, leader. 

Subject for current events — 
"The Homecroft Movement" 

The committees for work this year 
have been composed as follows; 

History Committee — Mrs. John Jens- 
wold. .Mrs. George M. Smith, Mrs. Mann. 

Literature Committee — Mrs. t-. 
Frank Barker. Mrs. O. A. Oredson, 
Miss Maynard, Mrs. W. B. Brinkman. 

Art Committee— Mrs. A. H. Brockle- 
hurst. Mrs. W. J. Stevenson, Mrs. J. 
W. Harbison. Mrs. R. Spiegel. 

Current Events — Mrs. Robert Smith. 
Mrs. Hugh Steele, Mrs.. C. C. Ames, 
Mrs. R Spiegel. 

Social Committee — Mrs. John A. 
Keves. Mrs. M. Kelley, Mr.s. W. A. Mc- 
Gonagle. Mrs. Kaltenbach. 

Press Committee — Mrs. W. B. Brlnk- 

Printing Committee — Mrs. u. tJ. 
Paddatk. Mrs. E. Frank Barker. 

Delegates to Wrmans Council — Mrs. 
John Jen.swold, Mrs. Hugh Steele. 

Alternates— Mrs. J. C. Swan, Mrs. 

Slann. . . » .„ 

The club Is planning to study 
United States history, literature and 
art ntxt year. 

Next Saturday the club will hold 
lt«? annual business meeting with re- 
port.*' from the committees and election 
of officers. , ^. , 

The officers who have served this 

year were: . „ , , .. . 

Presidt-nt. Mrs. A. H. Brocklehurst; 
first vice president. Mrs. C. C Ames; 
eecond vice president, Mrs. L. E. Pad- 
dack; recording secretary. Mrs. O. A. 
Oredson; corresponding secretary, 
Mr«! W. J. Stevenson; treasurer, Mrs. 
N H. Mavnard; state federation sec- 
retarv .Miss .MaJtlianer. Directors, one 
year." Mrs. Hugh Steele. Mrs. Robert 
Smith; two vears. Mrs. John A. Keyes. 
Mrs. F. O. Sherwln. honorary director, 
Mrs. O. H. Simonds. 


Duluth Choral Society \S'ill Sing 
"Erl King's Daughter" at Lyceum. 

HE Duluth Choral society which 
was organized a short time 
ago by a number of en- 
thusiastic musicians of this 
city with Alfred Wiley as di- 
rector will make Its first pub- 
lic appearance in a concert 
to te given May 16 at the Lyceum ttie- 
ater. ^ , .. 

The club will give as a foundation 
for the concert "The Erl King's 
Daughter" and the soloists will be Miss 
Clara Williams of Minneapolis, who 
l8 a ."onrano of well known ability 
both in her own city where she is so- 
loist at one of the largest churches 
and also in Duluth as she has sung 
Lere before the Matinee Musicale club 
and at other affairs. Miss Mary Syer 
Pradshaw of this city, and George 
Euffel. baritone, also of Duluth. 

"The Erl King's Daughter" was com- 
rr.sed bv Niels W. Gade. a Danish com- 
poser, and is taken from the Danish 
version of the Erl King myth. 

Sir Oluf in this production will be 
George Suffel. ^^ , , 

Mi.s.« Bradshaw will sing the role of 
Pir Olufs mother which is a part well 
fittpd to her voice. Miss Williams will 
be the voung and beautiful daughter. 
The opera give.s a chance for much 
chorus work and ensemble work being 
free from long and difficult arias. 

Practice for this concert with a large 
and able chorus lias been being con- 
ducted f or ' some time and the work 
promises to be one of the most artistic 
Productions of the kind ever given 

D. A. R. Meeting. 

At the annual meeting of the Liberty 
chapter of the D. A. R. which was held 
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. A. E. 

Mrs. Seymour Returns. 

MOUR has returned from Min- 
neapolis, where she has com- 
pleted her work for the sea- 
son and is home for the sum- 
mer. Last fall she was en- 
gaged by the Plymouth church 
club as leader of its Bible class, which 
has closed a most successful year with 
over 100 members. During the year the 
study included a course on the "Rela- 
tion of Prophetic Literature to Modem 
Conditions," and on William James' 

"The Varieties of Tfeffglbus Experi- 
ences." Mrs. Seymour has made a big 
success as a Bible teacher and 
of study, and has been recognized as 
leader in this line in the state. 

Her usual courses on psychology 
have been conducted In both Minne- 
apolis and St. Paul during the year 
with as much manifestation of 
thuslasm as has been the case In 
mer years. 

At the close of the season for the 
Bible study class a brilliant reception 
was given for Mrs. Seymour Friday 
evening at the residence of Mrs. L. R. 
Brooks on Mount Curve avenue. In the 
receiving line with Mrs. Brooks and 
Mrs. Seymour were: Rev. and Mrs. 
Harrv P. Dewey. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. 
Chadburn, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Keith, 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Barnes and Mr. 
and Mrs. Ben Wood worth. 

During the evening a mu.=lcal pro- 
gram was given with numbers by Scott 
Woodworth, one of the leading tenors 
of Minneapolis, and by Mrs. Best 

HE Rev. Angus Mclver of 
Ulg. Island of Lewis, Scot- 
land, Is visiting his neph- 
ew, John H. Matheson, 224 
Second avenue east. He 
is a member of the old 
free church of Scotland 
and formerly preached In 
Glasgow. After forty years in the 
ministry he rtired. He began preach- 
ing In 1871. He is 76 years of age and 
is making his third tour of the United 
Stated. He was here the first time in 
1872 and the second time In 1882. 

Mr. Mclver will preach In the morn- 
ing In the p:ngllsh language in the 
Second Presbyterian church, 1515 West 


A Real Scotch Nicht." 

-.N THE evening of Wednesday, 

O April 26. many hundreds of 
the sons and daughters of 
* Scotia will be gathered to- 
gether in the U. O. F. hall to 
listen to "the Harry Lauder of 
St. Paul" — John A. McGuckin. 
Mr McGuckin has been the entertainer 
of the clan and its friends before now, 
and he Is well known. The program 
to be rendered will be as follows^ 
BaKPipe march — 'Oh. Wad I Wrere 

Wlure the Gaudie Rins' 

Piper Colin Thomson. 

Opening remarks 

Chief Robert Ferguson. 

Bong — "Piper McFarlane" ^^ 

John A. McGuckin. 

Fong — "Lo'-h Lomond" 

Miss Bartholomew. 
Gaelic song — "Theid Ml Gad Amharc" 
J. H. Matheson. 

Bong — "The Lea Rig" 

John A. McGuckin. 

Bcot<h rcfl bv four clansmen 

IMper. Kenneth McGregor. 

Remarks — "Pawky Scotch Wit" 

Simon Clark. 
Bong— "I Loved Her Ever Since She 

Was a Baby ■ 

John A. McGuckin. 

Piano duet • • • • 

Misses Mlna and Lillian MacAskMl. 

Song— "Mv Aln Folk" 

Miss Bartholomew. 

Highland Fling 

Miss Helen McLeod. 
Song — "The Weddin' o' Sandy Mao- 

John A. McGuokin. 
"Auld Lang Syne" by the audience. 
Aocompanlst, Miss Lillian MacAskiU 
Informal dance after the concert. 

Superior street, and In the Gaelic 
language In the First Presbyterian 
church. First street and Ninth avenue 
east, In the afternoon. 

• • • 

St. John'B — At St. John's English 
Lutheran church, corner Lake avenue 
north and Third street. Rev. J. E. 
Shewell, pastor, will i>reach in the 
morning at 10;30 on "Tlie Burning 
Word." Sunday school will meet at 
11:45 a. m. Evening services will be 
held at 8 p. m. The topic of the sermon 
will be "The Cycle of Giving." 

• • • 

First Chrlntlan — At the First Chris- 
tian church, West Fourth street and 
Mesaba avenue. Ray E. Hunt, ministcF, 
will hold morning services at 10:30 on 
the theme, "The Moral Message of the 
Cross," and evening services at 8 on 
the theme, "Not by Bread Alone." Bible 
school will meet at noon and Christian 
Endeavor at 7 p. m. 

The musical program follows: 

Prelude Frost 

Hymn — "King Jesus Reign For Ever- 

Hymn — "Oh, Thou Fount of Every 



Communion Voluntary 

Anthem — "Consider the 


Leona Grleser Is organist. 

tet In composed of Mrs. 

Miss Myrtle I'ierce. H 

G. H. McClein. 

• • • 

Trinity Pro-cathedral— At Trinity 
Pro-cathedral, Twentieth avenue east 
and Superior street, Kev. Arthur H. 
Wurtele, dean and rector, services for 
the first Sunday after Easter will be 
as follows: Holy communion at 8 a. 
m.; Sunday school and Bible class at 
10 a. m.; morning prayer, litany and 
sermon at 11 a. m., subject, "The King 
James' Bible the Great Gift of Angli- 
canism to the World," speaker. Dean 
Wurtele. The vesper service hereafter 
will be omitted until next fall. Easter 
music will be repeated by reyuest as 
Organ prelude — "Offertolre In A 

minor" W. Alcock 

Processional hymn — "Jesus Christ Is 

Pasen" Martin 

"Venite and Gloria" Elroy 

"Te Deum" A. F. M. Custance 

Litany solo — "Heaven is My Home" 

S. Theodore Johnson 

Hymn — 'Hark Ten Thousand Voices" 

*. Dykes 

Offertory anthem — "As It Began to 

Dawn " Martin 

Recessional hymn — "Christ Is Risen " 


Organ postlude — "Halleluah Chorus" 


. . Whiting 
O. Excel 1 
The quar- 
Kclly Compton, 
L. Pantel and 

Executive Board. 

The regular monthly meeting of the 
Executive Board of the Twentieth 
Century club will be held Monday 
morning at 10 o'clock promptly. Every 
oki member as well as the new are 
urged to be present as some verv Im- 
portant matters are to be brought up 
for consideration. 


Lester Park Club. 

The Letter Park Literary club will 
hold its last regular meeting of the 
year at the home of Mrs. Harriet 
Carev. .^>131 London road on Tuesday 
afternoon. Election of officers will be 
held but no regular program win be 

Sewing Guild. 

The .sewing guild which works in 
connecticm with the Bishop's club will 
meet .Monday afternoon In one of the 
rooms of the Brothers' high school 
building where the members will sew 
tor the children of St. James' orphan- 

Receipts Gratifying. 

The women of the Twentieth Cen- 
turv club, who had charge of the 
benefit entertainment given Wednes- 
day evening at the Y. M. C. A. for the 
Keighborhood house In the West end 
have announced that the financial side 
of It was very gratifying. The enter 
tainment itself was a good one and 
all who hatl numbers r.cquitled them- 
selves creditably. The boys m their 
little plav "Sir Gareth of Orkney" pre- 
sented tiieir act with good ability and 

• * ♦ , . 
St. .VadreWs Chapel — At St. Andrew s 

chapel. Park Point Mission, Twenty- 
eighth sft-eet, .Sunday school and Bible 
class will be at 3 p. m.; conflrmatl m 
class at 4 p. m.; evening service with 
illustrated sermon on the "Message of 
the Ressurrectlon," by Dean Wurtele 
will be at 8 p. m. The music will be 
under direction of A. F. Decks. Every- 
body is welcome. 

* * • 
St. Stephen's German-EiiKllah l.nth- 

eran— AfSt. Stephen's German-English 
Lutheran church. Sixty-seventh avenue 
west and Raleigh street, Walter Sie- 
vers pastor, there will be services 
Sunday morning at 10:15 o'clock, con- 
ducted in the German language. At 
St. Stephen's East end branch. Fourth 
avenue east and Fifth street, there 
will be German services in the after- 
noon at 3 o'clock. 

* ♦ ♦ 

First German Methodist Episcopal— 

At the First German M. E. church. 
Fifth avenue east and Sixth street, the 
pastor, Rev. W. A. Weiss, will preach at 
10 a m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school 
will mee at 11 a. m. Epworth league 
at 7 p. m. ^ ^ 

First SwedUh L.utb«ran — At the First 
Swedish Lutheran church. Sixth avenue 
east and Third street, Rev. Carl Solo- 
monson, pastor, the morning service 
will be held at 10 o'clock, when the 
pastor will preach from John xxl: 1-14. 
Sunday school will be conducted at 
11:30 a. m. in Swedish and English 
languages. Prayer meeting and Bible 
class will be held at 7 p. m. Evening 
service will be at 8 o'clock. At the 
evening service Miss Hllma Matson, 
from Gustavus Adolphus college at St. 
Peter. Minn., will sing several solos. 

• • • 

Central BaptUt — At the Central Bap- 
tist church, First street and Twentieth 

avenue west, Rev. J. Wilfrid Lough- 
ridge will preach at 10:30 a. m. on 
"The Halwway Station." The Jewell- 
Adams trio and Mrs. B. F. Culbertson 
will sing. Sunday school at noon. 
There will be no evening service. 

>lerrltt Memorial Methodist Epln- 
ropal — At Merritt Memorial M. E. 
church. Forty-sixth avenue and Hall- 
fax street, Sunday school will be at 
10 a. m. Preaching by the pastor. Rev. 
E. F. Stldd at 11 a. m. Epworth league 
at 6:45 p. m. Preaching by the pastor 
at 7:30 p. m. 

* * • 

St. Peter's Eplsropal — .\t St. Peter's 
Episcopal church. Twenty-eighth ave- 
nue west and First street, Sunday 
school will be at 10 a. m., Swedish 
."■•ervice in the morning at 11 o clock, 
singing by the children's choir and 
Sunday school at 12:15. English serv- 
ice, evening prayer and sermon will be 
at 8 p. m. There will be special sing- 
ing In the evening by the choir. Rev. 
W. E. Harmann, rector. Mrs. William 
Drummond, organist and choir di- 

* • « 

First Methodist — At the First Metho- 
dist church. Third avenue west and 
Third street, the pastor, M. S. Rice, 
will preach. Morning service will be 
at 10:30 a. m. The theme of the ser- 
mon Is, "Three Hundred Years of the 
English Bible," the tercentenary anni- 
versary of King James version. Even. 
Ing service will be at 7:46 o'clock. The 
sermon will be on "Samson's Failure," 
another of the series on "Where Men 
Fail." Sunday school will be at noon, 
W. S. Moore, .superintendent. Epworth 
league will be at 6:43 p. m. 

* • * 

Lester Park Methodist Episcopal — 

The usual services will be held in 
the Lester Park Methodist Episcopal 
church. Fifty-fourth avenue east and 
Superior street. Rev. Charles R. Oaten, 
pa.stor. At 10:30 o'clock in the morn- 
ing the pastor will preach on the 
theme, "The Bible, the Best Book in 
the World." At 7:30 o'clock In the 
evening the Rev. Charles W. Ramshaw 
of Proctor will preach. Sunday school 
will be at noon and Epworth league 
at 6:30 p. m. 

« • • 

St. PauPs Epl»»?opnI — \t St. Paul's 
church. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rector; Rev. 
R. S Read, assistant, holy communion 
will be at 8 a. m.; Sunday school at 10 
a. m. ; morning prayer, litany and ser- 
mon, "Three Hundred Years of the 
English Bible, and More," 11 o'clock; 
evening prayer and sermon at 7:30. 
Holv communion will be celebrated at 
10 a m. Tuesday, St. Mark's day. 
•Musical services tomorrow will be as 

Processional — "Christ the Lord is 

Risen Again" 

"Te Deum" in D fiat Warren 

Litany solo — "O Lord Most Holy". . . . 


C O. Applehagen. 
Hvmn — "Alleluia, Hearts and Voices' 

Solo — Selected 

Mary Sver Bradshaw. 
.\nthem — "Christ Is Risen"... E. Turner 
Reces.^ional — "Hark, Ten Thousand 


Processional — "Christ the Lord Is 

Risen Again" 

Psalter and Canticles — Chanted 

Hvmn — "The Dav of Resurrection".. 
Anthem — "The Strife is O'er" . .Custance 
Orison solo — "The Resurrection Morn- 
ing" Custance 

Donald Alexander. 
Recessional — "Hark, Ten Thousand 


A. F. M. Custance is organist and 

* * * 

Trinity — At the Trinity Norwegian 
Lutheran church. Fifth street and 
Fourth avenue oast, there will be morn- 
ing service. Sunday school will meet at 
noon. The ladies' aid society will give 
a social on Wednesday evening, at 
which Rev. J. M. Halvorsen of Ashland 
will speak. 

* * « 

Haxelwood Park — Rev. S. A. Jamieson 
will preach at Hazelwood Park Sunday 
at 2 p. m. 

* • * 
Bethesda — At Bethesda Norwegian 

Lutheran church, corner Sixth avenue 
east and Fifth street, the pastor, Rev. 
Theodore J. Austad, will conduct serv- 
ices Sunday at 10:30. Lutheran Young 
Peoples' society will have Its meeting 
at 7:45 In the evening. Norwegian 
Sunday school will meet at 9 a. m.; 
English Sunday school at noon. Lu- 
theran Young Peoples' society will 
have its social and business meeting 
at the church Monday evening, April 
24. at 8 o'clock. The ladies' aid society 
win meet with Mrs. O. Larson Thurs- 
day afternoon April 27. at 2 o'clock. 
The Little Girls' society will meet with 
Mrs. John Christenson Saturday after- 
noon, April 29, at 2 o'clock. 

* * * 

Setentlst — At the First Church of 
Christ. Scientist, regular services will 
be held at the church, southwest cor- 
ner Ninth avenue east and First street,' 
at 10:45 a. m. and 7:45 p. m., the sub- 
ject being. "Probation After Death." 
Regular Wednesday evening meeting 
will be at 8 o'clock. Free reading room 
at 411 Alworth building Is open daily, 
except Sunday, from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. 

* • * 
St. Mark's — At St. Mark's African 

Methodist Episcopal church. Fifth ave- 
nue east and Sixth street. Rev. R. T. 
Reed will preach both morning and 
evening, owing to the absence of the 
pastor. Rev. Jonathan Brewer, who was 
called away on business. Sunday school 
will meet at 12:15, Mrs. W. C. Fox, 

superintendent. Song services led by 
Mrs. A. S. Mason will be held at 7:30 
p. m.; the choir will sing. Mrs. Samuel 
McNiell Is organist and Harvey L. Pitt- 
man, director. 

« « • 
PtlKTlm ConKregatlonal — At Pilgrim 
Congregational church, Alexander 

Milne, pastor, will preach in the morn- 
ing on the 'English Bible," and in 
the evening on "William Tyndale and 
the English Bible." Musical services 
at Pilgrim church will be as follows: 

Prelude Guiltnant 

Anthem — "God Is Our Refuge" 


Anthem— "The Lord Is In His Holy 

Temple" Elliott 

Offertory Offenbach 

Postlude Wagner 


Prelude Schumann 

Anthem — "Evening Song'.Rhelnberger 

Offertory Gullmant 

The choir consists of Soprano, b lor- 
ence x^yland; contralto, Mrs. R. C. 
Buck; tenor. John C. Nafe; bass, Harry 
G. Gearhart; organist and choirmas- 
ter. Faith H. Rogers. 
• • • 
First Presbj-terlan — At the First 
Presbv'terian church. Second street 
and 'Third avenue east, there will be 
services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m 
In the morning Rev. S. A. Blair will 
speak on "Twenty Years on the Fron- 
tier in Sabbath School Missionary 
Work In Minnesota and Wisconsin." 
In the evening Rev. John Walker 
Powell will preach on tlie sub.iect: 
•'Him That Overcometh." The Bible 
sciiool will meet at 12 o'clock, and 
there will be a midweek service 
Tliursday evening at 7:45. 

The musical program follows; 

Prelude — Intermezzo Hollins 

Anthem — "Great Is Thy Love". ..Boiim 
Response — "Dear Lord, With Heart 

I'pllfted" Hanscom 

Off ertorv Fischer 

Trio — "Father, Lead Me By Thy 

Hand " Butterfield 

Postlude Lemmens 

Prelude — "At Evening". .Dudley Buck 
Anthem — 'In Heaven the Stars Now 

Are Shining" Rheinberger 

Offertory Massenet 

Duet — 'Bow Down Tlilne Ear" 


Miss Reynolds and Mr. Batchelor. 
Postlude — "Good-Night" Nevin 

* • * 
First IVorv^efflan-Danlsh — At the 

First Norwegian-l>anIsli M. E. church. 
Twenty-fourth avenue west and Third 
street. Preaching services will be at 
10:30 a. m. Rev. John Lorentz of 
Crookston. Minn., will preach the ser- 
mon. The Sunday school will nr^et at 
noon, John J. Moe. superintendent. 
The Epworth League will meet at 
6:45 p. m. At 7:45 p. m. Rev. A. An- 
ureuson of Valley City, N. D.. will 
preach the sermon. Edward Erlckson, 

<* • • 

Second Prcsbjterian — At the Second 
Presbyterian church Rev. Angus Mac- 
Iver of Lewis, Scotland, will preach In 
the morning at 10:45 o'clock. Dr. Mac- 
Iver Is one of the great preachers of 
Scotland. He Is makir.g a tour of 
America. Sunday school will meet 
at noon. There will be no evening 

* * * 
^'est Duluth Baptist — ^^At the "U'est 

Duluth Baptist church. Fifty-ninth 
avenue west and Grand avenue, the 
pastor. Rev. H. A. J. Selinger, will 
preach at 10:30 a. m. on "Christian 
Gladness," and at 7;45 p. m. on "The 
Democracy Of the Gospel." The choir 
will furnish special music at both serv- 
ices. Sunday school will meet at noon, 
Charles Danlquist, superintendent. The 
B. Y. P. U. will meet at 6:45 p. m.. 
prayer meeting Thursday evening. 

* * * 

Westminster Prcshrterlaa — At 

Westminster Presbyterian church, 
ty-eighth avenue west and Ramsey 
street, Rev. John G. Leltch, pastor, 
morning services will be at 10:30 
o"clock, Sunday school at noon. Junior 
Endeavor at 3:30 p. m.; Y. P. C. E. at 
6:45 p. m. The following is the musical 
program; Voluntary, doxology, gloria, 
offertory: duet, "Come, Holy Spirit,"" 
Miss Blanche Irwin and C. I. Towner. 
« • * 

Union Chnrch — The regular services 
of the Union church are held in tiie K. 
P. hall, 118 West Superior street, Sun- 
day morning at 11 o'chock -and in the 
evening at 8 o'clock. The subject of 
the sermon for the day will be "The 
Cause of the Present Religious Inter- 
est." Sunday school will be at noon. 
The topic of the lesson will be "How 
to Overcome Worry." Chirstian En- 
deavor will be at 7 p. m. and mid-week 
services Wednesday evening in the hall 
at 8 o'clock. B. V. Black is the pastor. 

* * • 

St. PauPa l.nthcr«n — At Sf*. Paul's 
Lutheran church, Twentieth avenue 
west and Third street, there will be 
services Sunday at 11 a. m. conducted 
In the Norwegian language by Rev. E. 
Wulfsberg. Sunday school will meet at 
9:45 a. m. The ladles' aid will meet 
Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. C. 
Koefod, 422 North Tisrenty-seventh ave- 
nue west. 

* • • • 

Swedish Methodist Episcopal — At the 

Swedish Methodist Episcopal church. 
Twentieth avenue west and Third 
street, services will be held at 11 a. m. 
and 7:30 p. m. Rev. Edward Strom- 
berg will speak. Suiiday school will 
meet at 9:45 a. m. 

« « • 
St. Mathcw's German Lutheran At 
St. Mathew's German Lutheran church. 



Fourth street and Sixth avenue east. 
Rev. Herman Drews, the pastor, will i f 
conduct services at 10:30 a. m. and a 
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m. There a 
will be no evening service. Thursday a 
night at 8 p. m. the Young People's it 
society will meet in the church. a 

• • • ii 

First Nor^vcRlan Lutheran— .\t the it 
First Norwegian Lutheran church, First H 
avenue east and Third street, the pas- a 
tor, J, H. Stenberg, will preach at the ^i 
morning service on the gospel lesson ^ i 
for the day, St. John xx: 19-31. At the i^ 
evening service the theme of the ser- J^ 
mon will be, "Free-will Offering to the ][ 
Lord Makes Glad;" 1 Chron.. xxix; 9. ][ 
The Sunday school will meet at noon, * 
the Bible lesson being II Kings xll: 

s • • 
Second Church of Christ, Scientist.— 
At the Second Church of Christ, Scient- 
ist, Burgess hall. 312 West First street, 
service will be held at 10:45 a. m., the 
subject being "Probation After Death."' 
The Wednesday evening meeting will 
begin at 8 o'clock. The reading room 
at 310 West First street Is open daily 
except Sunday from 2 until a o'clock. 

• * • 
First rnltarfan — At the First Uni- 
tarian church, First street and Eighth 
avenue east. Rev. George R. Gebeuer, 
minister, Sunday school will be at 
9:45 a. m., and church service at 11 
o'clock. The subject of the sermon is 
"Democratic Christianity?" Mrs. W. C. 
Vv'inton will sing a solo. A social 
meeting will be held at the home of 
the minister at 8 p. m. There will be 
study and discussion of "Survival of 
Man," by Sir Oliver Lodge. 

• • * 

Lakeside Mission — At the Lakeside 

Swedish Sunday School Mission there 
will be Sunday school at 3 o'clock in 
the afternoon. A. Stoltz is superin- 

• • * 
Theosophlral— The Theosophical so- 

cley holds its regular meetings for 
members on Thursday evenings at 8 
o'clock in Room 28, Winthrop block. 
Fourth avenue west and First street. 
Use the avenue entrance. Open classes 
are held on Monday evenings. The 
study Is about "Esoteric Christianity," 
and public classes on Sunday after- 
noon will meet at 3 o'clock, to which 
any one Interested in Theosophlcal 
study Is welcome. 

• • ♦ 
Grace Methodist Episcopal— At the 

Grace M. E. church. Twenty-second av- 
enue west and Third street, there will 
be preaching by the pastor at 10:30 
a. m., and Sunday school at noon. R. R. 
Forward, superintendent. The Epworth 
league will meet at 6:30 p. m. At 7:30 
p. m. a lecture will be given by the 
pastor on "That Boy and His Marbles. " 
Prayer meeting will be held Thursday 
evening at 7:30 o'clock. 

• • • 
Flrat Baptist— At the First Baptist 

church, corner of Ninth avenue east 
and First street, the pastor. R. Ed- 
ward Sayles, will preach morning and 
evening. His subjects at 10:30 a. m 
will be "The Living Sacrifice," and at 
7:30 p. m. "What is a Man Worth?"" 
The music follows: 


Organ prelude Buck 

Anthem — "Jerusalem" Gounod 

Anthem — "Love Not the World".... 


Offertory Abt 

Organ postlude Gounod 


Organ prelude Richardson 

Anthem — "The Mellow Eve is Glid- 
ing" Holden 

Anthem — "The King of Love My 

Shepherd Is" Shelley 

Offertory Howard 

Organ postlude Simpson 

• « * 
fiwedlMh Baptist — At the .Swedish 

Bantlst temple. Twenty-second avenue 
west and Third street. Rev. Swaney 
Nelson, pastor, will conduct services 
at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. At the 
morning service. Rev. C. E. Bergfalk 
from Maynard, Minn., will preach, and 
at the evening service the pastor will 
begin a series of sermons on "Even- 
ings With Joseph." The subject Sun- 
day evening will be. "Joseph, the 
Dreamer, or Forecasts of Destiny." 
The Sunday school will meet at 10 a. 
m., A. Thoren, superintendent; the 
young people's society will meet at 5 
p. m. The temple choir will slnst. 
Prof. N. E. Erlcson is organist and di- 

• * * 
Endion M. E. — At Endion Methodist 

church. Rev. John Walker Powell will 
preach at 10:30 a m. on "The Flying 
Goal." The Bible school will meet at 
12 o'clock. The musical program is 
as follows: 

Organ prelude Salome 

Response — "Hear Our Prayer"" 

Trio — "Lord of the Worlds Above"... 


Mrs. Baldwin, Mrs. Walsh and 
Mr. Suffel. 

Offertory Mendelssohn 

Solo — "Song of Faith" Galbralth 

Mrs. Baldwin. 
Postlude — "Tocatto" Dubois 

Miss Carlotta Simond is organist. 

Lakeside Prcsbj-terlan— At the Lake- 
side Presbvterlan church. Forty-fifth 
avenue and McCulloch street, 
there will be morning and evening 
worship, services commencing at 10:30 
a m. and 7 p. m. The theme for the 
morning sermon will be. "The Tercen- 
tenary of the King James Version of 
the English Bible," and the evening 
sermon will be upon "Abram in Egypt." 
Rev H B. Sutherland will preach at 
botli services. Sunday school will meet 
from 12 m. to 1 o'clock. Christian En- 
deavor service commences at 6 p. m. 
Prayer and praise service will be held 
Thursday evening at 8 o"clock. 


Anonia Will Give Play— Dr. Vincent Speaks to Stu- 
dents — Seniors Hold Class Meeting — Declamation 
and Oratoriccil Team Chosen — Freshman-Sopho- 
more Dance — Musical Society — Central Debating 
Team to Meet Minneapolis West High. 

The Anonia society of the high school 
has extended an Invitation to the fac- 
ulty and students of the high school to 
attend the play which 'vill be given 
next Monday afternoon at 3 o"clock. 
The story of the play d<als with col- 
lege life in a girls" school and should 
prove to be a very Inleresiting one. The 
cast, which was selected md drilled by 
Mr. Brackett, is an exceptionally good 

Mildred Saver takes th« role of Jose- 
phine Scott "Capt. Joe." ::^illian Laskey 
win play the part of Mildred Lynn, the 
captain's roommate. Rutfi Douglass as 
Kate Winston, the secoid team for- 
ward, and Nathalie Craig as "Pat" 
Dickenson, the class iresident. are 
both well cast. Estelle Goerlng will 
take the part of the tnathletic Sue 
Carpenter, and June Pov^ell, the little 
freshman, will be play< d by Wanda 

The members of the basket ball 
teams will be representee by Evna Ra- 
kowsky. Margaret Swemby, Austrid 
Hovde, Esther Dahl, Bl^ssle Warren, 
Sophie Solhelm, Esther O ;t, Helen Mac- 
Leod and Marie Watklns. 

The musical numbers of the program 
will be given by Ludwlg Melander, Ro- 
salind Bondy and Roy Fltiaten. 
• * * 

Dr. Vincent of the Uni^ erslty of Min- 
nesota left a marked Impression on the 
high school students whtn he spoke In 
chapel Wednesday His talk 
was Illustrated by stveral stories 
which caused considerable merriment 
among the pupils. In tho main part of 
his speech Dr. Vincent clearly outlined 
the value of efficiency. 

The high school students are of the 
opinion that a university under the 
leadership of such a man as Dr. Vin- 
cent must give the best results, and it 

is more than probable that a number of 
students have decided to attend the 
University of Minnesota since the visit 
of Dr. Vincent. 

• • • 

The senior class held a very enthusi- 
astic meeting last Wednesday. Plans 
for the class night program were dis- 
cussed and the arrangements for the 
same left In the hands of .Stanley 
Lamb. It is the Intention of the class 
to produce an original program unas- 
sisted. A repoit of the senior class 
play shows net earnings of about |500, 
w^hich will go toward publishing the 
1911 Zenith. 

• • « 

The final tryouts for the oratorical 
and declamation team were held dur- 
ing chapel Thursday and Friday. All 
the efforts were of the highest order 
and showed careful study and hard 

Julius Nolte was selected for the dec- 
lamation team with Mildred Prudden 
second. Roger Lerch was selected as 
the orator with Julius Nolte second and 
Lawrence Dow third. 

• • • 

The freshmen and sophomores have 
united in giving their party, which will 
be held next Saturday evening at the 
high school. The dance will be an open 
one and many of the alumni as well as 
the students themselves are expected 
to attend. 

• • • 

The musical society has been prac- 
ticing for the entertainment to be given 
by the D. C. H. S. alumni. 

• • • 

Next Friday evening the Central de- 
bating team will meet the team from 
the Minneapolis East high school In 
the assembly hall of D. C. H. S. Roger 
Lerch, Jesse Cohen and Fred Weinberg 
will be the debaters for Central. 


May Fete Proceeds to Go to 
the Northrop Trib- 
ute Fund. 

similar celebrations In th« 

Degree in Three Years By 

Going to Summer 



of Sep- 

Chrlstlan Endeavor Society topics for 
the week beginning Sunday, April 23, 
will be "Sabbath Benefits." The refer- 
ence Is Isaiah, Ivlil. 1-14. Societies will 
hold their regular meetings as follows; 

First Christian at 6:45 p. m.. In the 
church. Miss Dorothy Older Is to be 
the leader and Miss Jean Wanless will 

Pilgrim Congregational at 6:30 p. m,, 
'n the lecture room of the church, 
is to be In charge of Mrs. 


at 6:45 p. m.. In 
the church. The 
by Thomas Thor- 


The meeting 


First Presbyterian 
the lecture room of 
meeting will be led 

Second Presbyterian at 6:45 p. m., In 
the church. Cecil J. Hockin will lead. 

Glen Avon Presbyterian at 6:46 p. 
m., in the Sunday school room. Miss 
Louise Patterson will lead. 

Lakeside Presbyterian at 6 p. m.. In 
the Christian Endeavor room. The 

leader will be Miss Angeline Steven- 

Westminster Presbyterian at 6:45 p. 
m.. In the church parlors, with Miss 
Corallne Sorenson In chiarge. The 
Junior society will meet at 3:30 p. m. 

Smithvllle at 7 p. m., in the school- 

Union Church Disciples at 7 p. m., 
In K. P. hall. Mrs. Minnie Knowlton 
Is to be the leader. 

Pilgrim Congregational will be In 
charge of the afternoon service at the 
county farm. 

Owing to small attendance at the 
union's executive committee meeting 
Tuesday, April 18, the meeting was 
postponed to Tuesday. April 25 at 8 

E. m.. In the parlors of the First Pres- 
yterlan church. All union officers and 
the presidents and secretaries of local 
societies are members of this commit- 
tee and are requested to be present. 

Prsidents of local societies are asked 
to complete the collection of subscrip- 
tions to the Minnesota Endeavor News, 
taken at the rally, March tl. 

S. A. Blaip to Give Sunday After- 
noon Address at the Y. M. C. A. 

The speaker for the Sunday after- 
noon meeting at the Y. M. C. A. will 
be S. A. Blair, the Sunday school 
evangelist and missionary. 

Mr. Blair has been engaged in 
frontier work during the past twen- 
ty years and haa organized scores 
of Sunday schools In small villages 
far from civilization, where today 
there are cities with paved streets 
and strong churches. In Bemidji he 
organized the first Sunday school, 
beating the railroad into the town, 
carrying a pack with supplies eight- 
een miles, the nearest railroad being 
that distance from the town. He cut 
the trees from the lot and directed 
the building of the first church in the 
up-to-date city. His story will prove 
intensely interesting to those who 
have followed the development of 
this Northwest country. His subject 
is "Twenty Years on the Frontier. 
His work has been very sucessful on 
the ranges also and far up along the 
Canadian border. 

Miss Myrtle Hobbs, who was so en- 
thusiastically received at the last 
Tuesday night's "pop," will be the 
soloist. All men ara welco me. 


Minot. N. D.. April 22.— That the or- 
ganization of the Boy Scout movement 
Is a menace to the people of the United 
States Is the contention of Arthur Le 
Sueur, who will speak on the subject 
at the Socialist meeting at the Lyceum 
theater Sunday afternoon. 

"Boy Scouts" has been selected as 
the topic for the meeting and Presi- 
dent Le Sueur will make the principal 
address, attacking the idea of the Boy 
Scout movement. 



but also 
the summer 


Phl at 


MInot. N. D., April 22.— William Ste- 
vick was bound over to the county 
court under $100 bonds this week by 
Judge Murray on a charge of assault 
and battery preferred by James Bal- 
dock a neighbor, who lives twelve 
miles south of Des Lacs. Stevlck is 
a voung man and weighs 170 pounds. 
Ba"ldock is an old man and of slight 
stature. Stevlck was put through a 
severe grilling by State's Attorney 
Nash. Stevlck admitted that "he was 
warm under the collajr." 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The Northrop 
Tribute fund will recei\ e the proceeds 
from the May fete which Is to be held 
on Thursday, May 18, or in case of bad 
weather on Friday, Mar 19 
lar was decided upon us the price of 
admission for the entire fete, includ- 
ing the evening performance. During 
Easter vacation, the ivork has pro- 
gressed, sixty-six costumes being com- 
pleted by girls at work in Shevlin. 

• • ♦ 
The 1912 Gophers vill appear for 

the first time at the May fete. The 
book contains all the big events of 
the college year, starting out in Sep- 
tember, it contains ne^v views of the 
"U" buildings and campus, also many 
unknown incidents Ir the life of 
pupils ., are laid bare. The book is 
one big review of all that has happened 
in the year that helps to make loyal 

• • * 
Fifteen junior foresters left St. Paul 

for the head of Lake Itasca, where 
they will pitch camp for their regular 
four months of summer work. Regu- 
lar class recitation hotirs will prevail 
in their forest work. This work is 
conducted as a regular course of prac- 
tical laboratory work and is aimed 
make the student mon; familiar 
the practical side of forestry, 
will break camp about the first 

The Introductory course In general 
botany at the coming summer session 
Is offered by Prof. Huff. This work 
will include not only lecturers, reel 
tatlons and laboratory work, 
field excursions for which 
season Is particularly 

• • " 
Miss Alma Strand, formerly of 

luth, has been pledged Alpha 

the University, which she is 

Baron d'Estournelles de Constant, 
founder and president of the Interna- 
tional Conciliation asstoiation and the 
leading authority of thi? world on arbi- 
tration will visit Minneapolis and 
speak in chapel. The baron will 
speak in English on "The New Politics 
of Peace. ' Baron dEstournelles will 
be entertained at lumh by President 
Vincent. He will speak on Interna- 
tional arbitration in the evening. "The 
baron is in a course of an extended 
tour of America with interests of in- 
ternational peace. Hi has taken up 
the cause with enthusiasm and zeal, 
and ffi both Europe aid America 
won a reputation as J.n eloquent 
inspiring speaker. 

Dr Hall of the geology department 
Is very seriously ill since his return 
from San Diego, Chil<. where he at- 
tended the International conference of 
Scientists of North and South America. 
Dr Hall has taught at Minnesota dur- 
ing one-half of his 1 fe of 66 years 
At his request. Dr. Hall was granted 
permission to retire fr>m active duties 
at the university at :he end of this 
academic year and devote his time to 
research and writing. 

• • • 

Arrangements for commencement 

week are rapidly nearlng completion. 
Rev J E Freeman will deliver the 
bacalaureate address .lune 4. Presi- 
dent Vincent has consented to deliver 
the regular commencement address on 
commencement day, Jine 8. 

• * • 
Descendants of old i;rln on the cam- 
pus have already been bound together 
by a common tie and from time to time 
organizations have be.jn formed, com- 
posed mostly of Irishmen, as the Red 
Headed club last year, but the most 
prominent students In college have 
evinced a desire to g< t together some 
kind of a permanent organization 

They have concluded that 
way to do that will be to 
Irish club. 

• • * 
Mrs. George E. Vincent, wife of the 

president, has annour ced her definite 
acceptance of the invitation to apnear 
as Queen Elizabeth la the May fete. 
The members of the faculty will take 
the remaining roles Ir the court scene 
in which Queen --iiza jeth Is the lead- 
ing ladv. Future gereratlons of uni- 
versity 'students are to have the bene- 
fit of the experience o:: those in charge 
of the first May fete A large scrap 
book well bound, wl 1 be left in the 
university library, containing all the 
clippings" from the viirious Twin City 
publications In regard to the fete, and 
preserve them 


• • • 
Students of the university can now 
secure a bachelor's degree in three 
years by combining the regular work 
with attendance at the summer school 
sessions. The university summer school 
and the state"s training school for 
teachers, which have hitherto been held 
jointly under the supervision of the 
state department of public instruction, 
will be conducted separately this year. 
The summer school will commence 
June 16 and close July 20. 

Only the university summer school 
will have sessions on the main campus. 
The curriculum of the summer school 
has been greatly enlarged, over seventy 
courses being offered this year. Not 
only for college students will the sum- 
mer school be open, but als»i for ex- 
perienced teachers, wishing further 
preparation for the teaching of high 
school subject.s. The school will be 
open to all men and women whom 
the various Instructors judge to be 
capable of persuing the work In the 
different courses to advantage. Those 
who v.lsh university credits, must pre- 
sent the same credentials which are 
re(iulred for entrance to the institution. 
Registration will commence June 16. 

Each course carries three university 
credits and no student will he allowed 
to register for more than two courses. 
The school lasts six weeks. The fees 
required are %T, for registration. $5 for 
tuition in each course and |3 In each 
laboratory course. Women attendants 
will have the use of Sanford hall at 
,^ VI ^^y^ '^ per week. Both men and women 
Otip i\n\ students will have the privilege of 
the armory and the gymnasium. 

Dean Woods of the agricultural 
school will open the state training 
school for teachers on June 19 for m 
six weeks" session. 


Mrs. Matthew I Scott Vic- 
torious Over Her Insur- 
gent Opponent. 

thew T. Scott 
was declared 
general of the 

April 22. — Mrs. Mat- 

of Illinois last night 

re-elected president 

Daughters of the 


American Revolution for the next 
two years. Of the 1,086 votes cast, 
Mrs. Scott received 614. Her op- 
ponent, Mrs. ■William C. Storey of 
New York, received 466, and six of 
the ballots were blank as to choice 
for president general. The tellers 
spent almost twenty-four hours In 
counting the vote and the result, 
which, it was expected, would be an- 
nounced at the morning session of 
the congress yesterday, had to be 
postponed until last night. 

With Mrs. Scott was elected the 
entire administratl-jn ticket, except 
one vice president general, who re- 
ceived ten votes less than the number 
necessary to elect and for which po- 
sition a new ballot will be taken. 

When Mrs. Scott entered Con- 
tinental hall after the vote had been 
announced, preceeded down the cen- 
ter aisle by a dozen charming young 
pages and followed by 
bearing great 

of American 
other flowers, 
wild applause 
mounted the 
Storey asked 
clared that she had 
her heart because of 

a score more 
baskets and arms full 
beauties, jonquils and 
she was received with 
Scarcely had she 
platform before Mrs. 
recognlton. She de- 
no bitternes In 
her defeat and 

the best 
form an 

urged all members of the organiza- 
tion to uphold, as she intended to 
do, the hands of their nev,ly elected 
president general.^ 

Red Lake Pioneer Dies., 

Red Lake Fftlls. Minn.. April 22.— 
John Garceau. one of the pioneer resi- 
dents of the city, died at the home of 
his son, Theodore Garceau, a few days 

Mr. Garceau was born June 24. 1824. 
at Three Rivers. Canada, and hence, 
had he lived until June 24, he would 
have celebrated his 87th birthday. 
. » 

Make this "work hunt" the shortest 
one you ever made — by starting, quick- 
ly, a Herald want ad "campaign." 

for the studenta who 

re:a.sons why 

we should be your dentist: We are 
continually adding new and up-to- 
date appliances for the comfort of 
our patients, that you will not 
dread and neglect your teeth for 
fear of pain. We du extract your 
teeth abwolutely palBlew, as well as 
crown and fill them by the same 
method, absolutely harmless. One 
trip win convince you that we do 
as we advertise. We use only the 
very best materials and guarantee 
all our work. Don't waste your 
time and money on cheap dentistry. 


Second Avenue We«t and Superior I 
gtreet. Over Oak Hall. I 








I pr 

r *^' 'm n 



April 22, 1911. 


^'^^^^^^^^'^^^ * ^^^" 

HaUock. Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — A dauRhter has been 
born to Mr. and Mrs. C. 8. Coleman. 

Miss Mildred McVean Is visiting 
with her sister, Cora, at Glendlve. 

Munt. ^ . ... 

The Kittson County Fair association 
ha-s decided to hold their next annual 
fair at Hallock on July 3 and 4, to- 
gciher with their Fourth of July cele- 
bration. , _ ^ , 

The big walking dredge of Forestal 
and Feven, which is being built at 
Lanca.ster Is almost -completed and 
readv to go out on Judicial Ditch No. 
31 east of that town, which is to be 
constructed this summer. 

Mrs. Charles Sanberg of Thief River, 
has pa-ssed away at the Warren hos- 
pital at the age of 20 years. Her 
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lar- 
son of Bronson, where she was born 
and raised. She was married only four 
niontlis ago. 

Miss Anna H.-tugland. daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Ilaugland of this place 
has been elected vice president of 
North Star college at Warren. Mis3 
Haug'.and Is barely 21 years old. 

Warren. Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Misses Ida and Augusta 
Tornquist and Miss Theresa Rooney 
of Cruokston are visiting relatives and 
friends here. , __ , 

William Forsberg returned 

from Stran-iquist, where she 

few days at home. 
Synneva Grindeland. who 

in the public schools 

spent a 


^ of Fofl3- 

ton, and Miss Clarice Grindeland. who 
teaches at Alexandria, have returned 
to their respective schools after spend- 
ins Easter vacation with their par- 
ens, Juilge and Mrs. Grindeland here. 

The 1311 Marshall county fair will 
be held here on t^ept. 18. 19 and 20. 

Work has been commenced on the ne_w 
Great Northern depot that will be 
erected in Warren this year. 

Mr. and Mrs. F.. Coop were pleas- 
surprised at their home two 
out of town by a number of 
friends. Mr. Coop and family 
over from Illinois the first of 
and the surprise was made In 
order to get better acaualnted. The 
evening was spent in playing games 
and refreshments were served. 

at their 


went to Duluth 

at her home. The dining room and 
table were prettily decorated with 
Easter decorations. A very elaborate 
lunch was served to the following 
guests: Messrs. and Mesdames S. G. 
Johnson. T. T. Mykleby, Charles W Ick- 
strom. Hans Skar, F. Mell and B. Bernt- 
son: Messrs. A. G. Johnson, Arthur 
Corser. B. Benson and Ralph Johnson. 

Louis Hedin returned from Duluth 
Tuesday raornin.l. 

Fred Berblg of Duluth is spending a 
few days with his parents. 

Frank Kenney was in Culver Tues- 
day where he attended the wedding 
of his cousin, H. L. Thompson and 
Miss Katie Wintergurst. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Myklebye have 
Issued Invitations for 
dancing party to be 
home this evening. 

Capt. S. G. Johnson 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Martin Moe spent the fore part of 
the week In Duluth. 

Olof Christenson. who has been 
spending the winter with his cousin, 
M. Moe, has departed for Kansas City. 

A farmers" meeting was held at the 
school house this week. J. N. Tidd 
of Meadowlands conducted the meeting. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Trolander went to 
Duluth Thursday. 

Mrs P. M. Maloney, who has been 
in St. Mary's hospital In Duluth the 
past three weeks is reported as con- 
valescing. ^, _ 

The Misses Nettle and Nora Tro- 
lander arrived In Alborn this week. 
The former has Just finished her school 
term at Pike. Mis Trolander leaves 
again Sunday afternoon for Chisholm, 
where she will teach the remainder of 
the school term there. The latter will 
leave again for Duluth, where she Is 
employed as stenographer by A. Nelson. 



Iron Mountain, Mich., -A-l""!! 22.— 
(Special to The Ht-rald.)— An Italian 
nant'd Civiacco -^ville, who resides 
on Fleshiem street near the Cit> lum- 
ber yard, was the victim of a blasting 
accident la.-^t Saturday that necessl- 
fated the ami.utatiou of both . hands 
above the wrist and other injuries. 

F J Webb of Duluth, who was re- 
contlv' appointed general superintend- 
ent of the l.ake Superior mines ol the 
Republic Iron & Steel companv spent 
Wednesday In the city the sy^f n?i 
Capt Frank Carbis of the Ore 
company. As a result of his visit it 
expected that mining operations 
' — -'" Antoine prop- 




be forth- 


a Detroit 

will be resumed at the 
sTties at an early date. 

GeSrgo smith, one of the prosperous 
farmers from the town of Homestead, 
has purchased forty-two thoroug - 
bred iork'^hire sheep, which he \m11 
take out to his farm and keep for 
t reeding purposes '!■"«>■ *V^ * 
looking lot of sheep and Mr 
shows g..od judgment in buying only 
lull-blooded stock for his farm. 

Iron Mountain will have full:-\ as 
many saloons this year as last. At a 
meeting of the city council Monda> 
evening the bonds of forty-one liquor 
d'^alers were approved and it is known 
tliat other applications will 
coining. Forty of the dealers 
sturety bonds supplies by 

company. , ., t-^,, 

S .Smith, local manager of the Iron 
Mountain Light & Fuel company, has 
be^n promoted to tlie position of trav- 
eling representative for the \v allaco, 
Fyfe company, who own gas plants in 
various cities in tlie United States. Mr. 
Smith e.vpects to leave about May 1 on 
a tour of Inspection of the plants at 
Ironwood IMenominie and Stoughton, 
Wis. thence to Southern Texas, where 
The 'company has two gas plants m 
operation. William E. Brown, a 
man will succeed Mr. Smith as 
uger of the Iron Mountain plant. 

The Von Platen Lumber company 
has decided to build a logging road 
some lliree or four miles in length. 
The road will penetrate a large tract 
o ftlmber in Florence county owned 
Ly the company and will connect with 
the Cnicago & Northwestern road at 
a point near Pentoga. Work of grad- 
ing will commen<-e in a few weeks and 
construction will be rushed. 

Governor Osborn has appointed Dr. 
Josepli A. Crowell of this city, a mem- 
ber of tlie state board of registration 
in medicine. Dr. Crowell succeeds Dr. 
Theodore A. Felch of Ishpeming. The 
other members of the board appointed 
are: Dr. Henry C. May ward of Hart- 
ford, Dr. A. M. Hume of Owasso, Dr. 
tfert Nottingham of Lansing, and Dr. 
A. W. Alvord of Battle Creek. 


Frazee Minn.. April 21.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Rev. George Warner at- 
tended the district conference at Thiel 
River Falls this week. . .^ ^ 

O S. Pengra of Minneapolis visited 
his family here the fore part of the 

Ernest Nicholis la spending this 
week in Minneapolis. 

Miss Arinson spent Sunday In Detroll 
returning Tuesday. , ^ ,, 

Mr. Wetsig sold his residence to Mr. 
Tvler on Monday. 

Miss Margaret Schmitz left on Mon- 
day for Rochester, Minn., for medical 

Miss Elyhu Tompkins of Minneapolis 
is visiting Miss Corother. 

Mrs. C. C Anxer and «on Lloyd, vis- 
ited in Fargo last week. 

The Sunday evening services at the 
Methodist and Baptist churches begin 
at 8 p. m. hereafter instead of 7:3u. 

Mrs. Senglin left for a two weeks" 
stay with her sister at Wahpeton. 

Carl vSchmitz went to Minneapolis 
Monday to be gone some time. 

James Barton returned Tuesday from 
a visit with his grandparents in Min- 

Mr and Mrs. Charles Broberg are 
visiting friends in Little Falls and 

The cottagers on Shriner's beach are 
having their cottages repaired, trees 
planted and the yards cleaned and 
grass seed sown. 

Miss Sophie Lehman is helping Mrs. 
Fred Broberg In the millinery store 
this spring. 

Charles Skinner made a business trip 
to Duluth Wednesday. 

Cecil Nichols made a business trip to 
Detroit Thursday morning. 

Joe Green sold his farm to the Citi- 
zens' State bank. He and Ills family 
are now making their home in Minne- 

Miss Bertha Thomas left on Thurs- 
day for Lisbon, N. D. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McKenzie and 
daughter. Emma, returned to their 
home at Bangor. Wis., Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Llntner are re- 
joicing over the birth of a baby girl 
April 19. 

E. N. Spring is in Minneapolis this 
week on business for the Nichols-Chis- 
holm company. • 

I. L. Swaim purchased the Nathan 
Rosenhloom residence on Monroe ave- 
nue Mondaj'. 

Charles Fatterfron sold his restaurant 
to Mrs. Hallly of Deer Creek. Mr. Pat- 
terson and family will move out on 
their farm. 

Dr. Grafglard visited his parents in 
Lake Park Sunday. 

Charles Broberg has bought Herman 
Witt's residence. 

The farmers in this vicinity are be- 
ginning to seed. 

It is rumored there will be a garage 
built here this summer. 

The river Is high enough now for the 
drivers to get the log.'^ down to the mill 
which began Monday from Elbow lake, 
a dilve of fifty-five miles. 

W. O. Hoffman is having his build- 
ing remodeled upstairs. 

grass seed from the dean of the agri- 
cultural department of the University 
of Minnesota, to be delivered to the 
farmers of the county who made ap- 
plication for some under the regula- 
tions of the law passed appropriating 
$25,000 with which to furnish seed 
to farmers whose lands were burned 
over last year. Something over 5,000 
pounds of timoth -. clover and red top 
was received and the auditor's store 
room looked like a feed store for a 
day or two. 

The I..adie8' Aid Society of the Metho- Episcopal church met Wednesday 
afternoon with Mrs. Henry Huline. 

An entertainment was given by the 
students of the high school in the Odd 
Fellows' onera house last evening. J. 
Adam Bede delivered one of his lec- 
tures entitled "'The Course of Empire,'' 
and there was a lively attendance. The 
proceeds of the evening are to be ap- 
plied on the high school piano fund. 

The secretary of the Mahtowa Co- 
operative association. M. T. Nelson, has 
given notice of the first quarterly 
meeting of the association, which will 
be held In the M. W. A. hall at Mah- 
towa next Monday, April 24, at 11 
a. ra. ' 

A number of local Odd Fellows, com- 
prising the degree team of Lodge No. 
ir,6, I. O. O. F.. accepted an Invita- 
tion from the lodge of that order at 
Willow River to visit there and assist 
In the installation of the new lodge 
and initiation of members. Accord- 
inerlv they went there in a body Sat- 
urday and spent the night. The dele- 
gation was composed of August R. 
Norman, Theodore Gay, Fred G. 
Brower, Fred H. Conners, John W. 
Swanson, Harrv Halliday. Emll Mag- 
nison. Conrad Froberg. Frank Gonyea, 
William Collver. Herman Karnowskl, 
Alfred H. Lee. James McFarland. 
Frank Winkelskl. Myron Mitchell. John 
A. Cook. Oscar Nicholson. Enoch Nich- 
ol.ion. John Wilson, Walter Eckland, 
H. V. Lemaster arifl C. O. Anderson. 
Seventeen new members were initiated 
into the mysteries of the order. 

The young people of the Epworth 
League of the Methodist church are 
rehearsing a home talent production 
of "All a Ml.stake." which drama they 
expect to put on the boards In a few 

Bister, Mrs. H E. Snow of Mitchell, 
S. D. 

Miss Lydia McCarthy, Mrs. J. W. Mc- 
Carthy and John McCarthy •went to 
Duluth Friday. 

The Meadowlands Co-operative as- 
sociation held a meeting Monday even- 
ing. The following members were 
present: John N. Tidd, W. A. Thom- 
son James H. Peterson, B. B. Bardell. 
Cha'rles Worthing, J. W. Relsnlger 
and several others, for the purpose of 
looking over the books and other mat- 
ters pertaining to the society. 


Smlthville. Minn.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. George 
Bushnell and children of South Supe- 
rior, spent Saturday and Sunday here 
tiie guests of Mr.s. Bushnell's parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Lundquist. 

Mike Diceara entertained at a so- 
cial at his hall on Ninety-second ave- 
nue. About ten couples attended. Re- 
freshments were served. 

Rev. E. F. Stldd of Merrltt Me- 
morial church of Duluth, will preach 
at the school house Instead of the 
early morning service. 

Higglna & McDonald, who have their 
contract for the Canadian Nortliern 
railroad nearly finished have sent most 
of their men and horses to start a con- 
tract at Grantsburg, Wis. 

Mrs. Thomas Havron and daughter, 
Edna, spent the last of the week in 

Jerome Mahoney and Miss Eileen 
Mahoney are spending the week at Eau 
Claire. Wis., with relatives. 

Miss Tillie Swensen, who taught 
school at Cuyuna. Minn., is spending 
her vacation with her parents, Mr. ami 
Mrs. Albert Swenson. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Brink spent the 
last of the week In Duluth, the guests 
Of their daughter, Mrs. A. D. Ma- 

Swenson entertained 
society Thursday aft- 
resldence on Eighty- 

Bemidji, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Merrill of Duluth Is 
the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. L 

Mrs. Fred Rhoda left Thursday morn- 
ing for Long Prairie, where she will 
visit during the next week. 

Maj. Albert Pratt of the Minnesota 
National Guard was in Bemidjl 
Wednesday evening and had charge of 
the annual state Inspection given Com- 
pany K, the Bemidjl member of tha 
militia. The major was very compli- 
mentary in his remarks concerning the 
Bemidjl company. 

Miss Donna Lycan left Thursday 
noon for Duluth, where she will visit 
for several days before returning to 
Gilbert, where she is assistant principal 
in the high school. 

Williard Mathews of Indiana, who 
spends the summer months in Bemidjl, 
has arrived and Is putting his cottage 
In shape. Mrs. Mathews will arrive in 
several weeks. 

Frank Shepard and family of Minne- 
apolis have arrived in Bemidjl and 
will spend the summer here. The Shep- 
ard family recently returned from the 
state of Mississippi, where they spent 
the past winter. 

Miss Nell Shannon has returned to 
Moorhead, where she is a student in 
the state normal school. 

Mrs. G. E. Pennock and daughter. 
Miss Beulah Brown, have returned to 
their home In St. Paul after having 
visited a week at the Dr. D. L. Stanton 
home. , ^ 

Miss Marion White has returned to 
the St. Cloud normal school, after hav- 
ing spent her Easter vacation at the 
home of her jiarents. 

P. J. Russell is •entertaining his two 
sisters, Mrs. W. H. Carden of Drayton, 
N. D., and Mrs. W. T. Morrison of Mor- 
ris, Man. 

County Attorney F. J. McPartlin of 
Koochiching county was in Bemidji on. 
legal business Tuesday. 

E. H. Donu has returned from St. 
Paul, where he had gone to attend the 
meeting of the American I'ress associa- 
tion. ^^ 

Frank Shadiow and Johannah Obery 
were married Tuesday. 

The Cass Lake Episcopalian choir 
sang at the Knights Templar Easter 
service here Sunday. The following 
comprised the choir: Mrs. Parshall. 
Margaret. Parshall, Ada Zimmerman, 
Zella Gardner. Mabel Harte, May Chris- 
tenson, Mrs. Van Pelt, Dick Funck, P. 
M. Larson, James Nasen and Rod John- 

E. M. Stanton of Thief River Falls, 
who was recently appointed county at- 
torney of the new county of Penning- 
ton, was in Bemidjl Wednesday. 

Miss Rose Barrette returned this 
morning from Crookston. where she has 
spent the past several days on a pleas- 
ure trip. . . , ^ 

Mrs. C. W. J#«-ett of Black4uck, who 
will soon make ii^r future home in Be- 
midji, was a pleasure visitor Wednes- 

mercial agency, was here Tuesday In- 
quiring^ as to the business of different 

Mrs. B. Oberg, who used to run the 
Clifton liouse, but who now resides at 
3iIankato, was In town Saturday on 
business connected wtlh her property 
at this place. 

Miss Lindman of Sleepy Eye was vis- 
iting at the homes of Joseph Sauntry, 
H. Saltan and other friends from Fri- 
day to Sunday, when she returned to 
her home. 

Spearing pickerel in the river is 
one of the pastimes of some of our 
local citizens now. Quite a few nice 
fish have been secured this way but 
the fish are not running very plenti- 

22. — (Special 
Johnson and 
Duluth this 

Mrs. C. J. 

BiWiibik. Minn.. April 
to Tlie Herald.) — Mrs. A 
family are visiting in 

The Ladies' aid meet at 
Verrills, Thursday. 

Mi-s.-J Ellen Johnson was visiting in 
Two Harbors Monday and Tuesday. 

Misses Irene Hogan and Iren- 
Smith were in Virginia on business, 

Miss Susie Kassick is visiting h^r 
aunt. Mrs. C. J. Verrlll. this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Riley were called 
to Hibbing Sunday by the death of 
Mrs. Riley's mother. 

Mrs. Ella McDermott passed away 
Saiurdav evening at the home of her 
daugliter, Mrs. J. W. Gerow of Hibbing. 

Misses Beda Hoist and Clara Miners 
were Virginia visitors, Wednesday. 

Robert Benson and G. Mulvaney 
were in Aurora to attend the baseball 
meeting Wednesday. 

Miss Agnes Osby was in Virginia 
visiting Thursday. 

The M. W. A. lodge gave a dance 
Thursday evening. 

Mrs. E. Johnson and daughter, Ellen, 
were in Virginia on business Thursday. 

Mrs. Edward 
tlie Ladles' Aid 
ernoon at her 
eighth avenue. 

The first large boat came up 
river Tuesday, loaded with cedar 
the cedar yards. 

Chief Engineer LarsefT bf Duhith 
schools, and Andrew Smith were here 
with supplies for our school. 

Residents are delighted over get- 
ting electric lights here. This Is the 
first improvement In eleven years. 

Miss Clara Anderson, who spent sev- 
eral days with relatives in Grantsburg, 
Wis., has returned home. 

Miss Llllle Lundquist, who spent the 
week with her sister In South Supe- 
rior, returned home Saturday. 

Miss Irene Reiistrom and brother, 
Edward Renstrom, spent Saturday in 
the West end. 

Robert Jennings of the Edison Elec 
trie Light company was here Thursday. 

The Lawn Tennis club held a meet- 
ing at Quackenbush's store Thursday 
evening. They will get their grounds 
ready for play. 

The Minnesota .Steel company has 
placed signs throughout their grounds 
with "Property of Minnesota Steel 
Company" on them". 

The trout fishermen were out fishing 
all week. Arthur Renstrom and Ed- 
ward Dash caught several fine large 

Spooner, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Rainy River. Ont., has 
had two fires recently. Saturday morn- 
ing the oilhouse of the Canadian North- 
ern railway was entirely destroyed and 
on Tuesday evening the residence of 
Mr. Protean was burned to the ground. 

The ice went out of the river this 
week but owing to the low stage of 
water tlie mill companies are experi- 
encing difficulty in getting their logs 

The news reached here the fore part 
of this week of the death of Mrs. 
Joseph Budreau at the mouth of the 
river. Deceised was 45 years of age 
and leaves to mourn her untimely death 
a husband, one daughter and tliree 
sons. Death was caused from cancer. 
Interment took place at Rainy River, 

Bill Polski, the popular representa- 
tive of Wright, Barrett & Still- 
well, was a pleasant caller in town on 
Wednesday. Bill intends taking unto 
himself a wife sometime next week. 

Joseph Maloney was a business caller 
at Williams the fore part of this week. 

J. A. Mathieu, manager of the Shev- 
Iln-Mathieu Lumber company, has pur- 
chased the steamer Wahpita for pleas- 
ure purposes. 

Mrs. Blsbee returned last week from 
Blackduck where she spent the winter 
with her daughter, Mrs. Koch. 

Hans Oleson of Williams was a busi- 
ness caller in town this week. 

E. W. Collins of Zipple is spending 
a few davs in town. 

Albert Chilgern, the Williams attor- 
ney, spent Thursday in town. 

The new auditorium was opened to 
the public on Friday of this week by 
a grand ball. 

Albert Berg of this place and C. A. 
Moody of Warroad have been appointed 
by Governor A. O. Eberhart as delegates 
to attend the Northwestern Develop- 
ment meeting at Helena, Mont., earljV 
in May. 

Louis Cugent, a well known person- 
age here, dropped dead at Warroad on 
Friday evening of last week. Heart 
failure was the cause. 

The steamer Kenora will make regu- 
lar trips between Kenora and Rainy 
River this summer and the steamer 
.\gwlnda will make trips between Rainy 
River and International Falls. 

Another son of A. G. Setterholme of 
Central, Minn., has gone to join the 
navy. This time It is David and he 
makes the fourth. 

Game Warden Cook of Rosseau and 
Deputy Collector of Customs D. A. 
Gribble, also of that place spent Fri- 
day In town. 

John Whitmaak of St. Paul spent the 
fore part of this week In town. Mr. 
Whitmaak Is in the customs service at 
St. Paul, and was formerly stationed at 
this point. 

Louis arrived In this city Saturday 
and will visit indefinitely at the home 
of her daughter, Mrs. E. C. Johnson. 

Mrs. P. J. Bogis spent Friday at 
>\ ashbum. 

Miss Roycroft is very ill with ap- 

Joseph Trembly, who was employed 
in the tailor business here the past 
year Is now located at New Albln, 

George Hughes spent S"unday in 

-.xlss Celia Taylor spent a few days 
in Duluth last week. 

I-Yancls Sullivan spent Easter at 
his home in Ashland. 

Dr. J. W. Tarter was an Ashland 
visitor last Friday evenin?. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Sibley spent 
Easter visiting with relat.ves in Ash 

Attorney Moerit wa^ in Washburn 
last Friday. 

Emmet Taylor has retui-ned to Vir- 
ginia after visiting for a few days 
with his parents here. 

J. O. Johnson of New I>uluth spent 
a few days in town the first of the 
week, visiting relatives . 

Judith Hedquist and Miyme Walsh 
returned to Superior Monday morn 
ing to resume studies at the normal. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geroge Sryder of Su- 
perior spent a day or two the first of 
the week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. 
M. C. Helmer. 

The Congregational ]°.jadles' Aid 
Society will meet with Mrs. C. S. 
Hobbs on Thursday afternoon April 27. 

Jessie Hall, who is a helper in the 
filing room at the Iron River Lumber 
company's plant, dropped a saw on 
his foot Tuesday. The injury will lay 
him up for some time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Gross of Stevens 
Point, spent Easter in this- city vis- 
iting at the home of their daughter, 
Mrs. C. F. Morris, 

Harry Swenson of Hill City, Minn., 
spent several days in towni during the 
past week, visiting his sister, Mrs. 


.Alborn, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss G. Mueller who is 
teaching in the primary department, 
spent Easter with her parents in Du- 

Pastor Johnson of Duluth held serv- 
ices in the Alborn Lutheran church 
Easter morning. A large audience was 
present and enjoyed a very interesting 

\. Olson and son Arthur spent 

with relatives in Duluth. 

Grace Heyden, who has been 

measles the past week 

in Superior, returned to 

of her school again. 



ill with the 
at her home 
take charge 

Mrs. J. F. Kenney spent Wednesday 
in Burnett. 

Miss Mollle Berntson entertained at 
an Easter luncheon Sunday afternoon 

Carlton. ^linn., April 22. — (Special to 
Tlie Herald.) — County Superintendent 
of Schools E. J. Colovln has given no- 
tice of a teacliers' examination to be 
held In the court room, commencing on 
Thursday, May 4 and lasting three 
days. "The examination will be for 
common school certificates In the first 
and second grade studies. 

Thomas Lane, for many years a resi- 
dent of this city, was brought home 
from a hospital at Duluth on Satur- 
day, where he had been to consult a 
specialist in regard to the general run- 
down condition of his health. The pliy- 
sician told him that the malady re- 
sembled tuberculosis and prescribed 
careful and painstaking treatment. 
Mrs. Lane was in the hospital several 
weeks this winter, while their G-year- 
old son. Hugh Lane, was accidentally 
shot by a young companion one day 
last winter, and narrowly escaped 
death, the small bullet having struck 
over the heart, but was deflected by a 

The first registration of land title 
in Carlton county tender the Torrens 
system was made in Register of Deeds 
Julius B. Baumann's office this week. 
It was a transfer from the judge of 
the district court to Emma E. Gridley 
for the south half of the northeast 
quarter of section 2. towifehlp 48, 
range, 16. Mr. Anderson of the regis- 
ter's office at Duluth came up and as- 
sisted in getting the first registration 
on the books in correct shape. 

Mrs. Henry Oldenburg left the early 
part of the week for Seymour, Wis., 
where she was called by the death 
of her father. 

Mrs. E. J. Quinn left Wednesday for 
St. Paul, where she attended the wed- 
ding of a sister-in-law. 

The Priscilla club met last Fridaj' 
evening at the home of the Misses 
Anna and Margaret Gillespie, and a 
profitable and pleasant evening in re- 

A good sized attendance filled the Odd 
Fellows' hall last evening to attend 
the dance given by the entertainment 
committee of the Odd Fellows' order. 
Mr. Mlchaud and his wife were up 
from Duluth and assisted Kernowski's 
orcliestra. The dances given by this 
club are always of the highest order 
and very pleasant social affairs. 

A number of Carlton young people 
attended the Easter ball In Habheg- 
ger's hall at Wrenshall Monday even- 
ing, given by the Merrymakers of 
Wrenshall, a society organization of 
good repute. 

The Dorcas society of yotmg people 
of the Swedish Lutheran church, met 
last evening at the home of Miss 
Amelia Olson. Sewing and social chat 
composed the program. 

County Auditor August R. Norman 
this week received a consignment of 

Meadowlands. Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The ladies' aid 
had a surprise party at the home of 
Mrs. John Newton Tidd of White Face 
Lodge, Thursday afternoon. Those at- 
ttnding were. Mrs. W. H. Bailey of 
Elmer, Mrs. D. Kelly, Mrs. Howard 
Schuler, Mrs. Perry Struble, Mrs. S B. 
Tidd, Mrs. J. W. McCarthy, Mrs. H. E. 
Snow, Mrs. W A Thomson, Mrs Gust 
Johnson and Miss Lydia McCarthy, Re- 
freshments were served and a pleas- 
ant time enjoyed by all present. 

Miss Edna Ludwlg of Minneapolis 
returned home Tuesday, after spend- 
ing her Easter vacation with Miss 
Lydia McCarthy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arvid Lofgren arrived 
from Grasston. Minn., Tuesday and 
moved out to their farm east of town. 

John Turnquist has a party of ten 
men clearing land around Meadowlands. 
They got a contract to clean up 200 
acres to be platted in 10-acre jracts 
for gardening purposes. The land be- 
longs to the Duluth & Iron Range 
Railroad company. 

P. H, Agnew of Superior arrived 
here Thursday. He intends moving up 
here soon and is going to put his farm 
into crop this spring. 

A. Walams and son of Red Wing 
arrived here Tuesday and moveff out 
on their farm north of town, which 
they bought Inst fall. 

Max F. Grosch received a carload 
of lumber this week from Duluth. He 
intends to erect a dwelling house on 
his farm soon, as he gets his supplies 
hauled out. 

The American Bridge company crew 
arrived here Thursday. They are go- 
ing to put in a new bridge across the 
St. Louis river for the double track 
of the Duluth, Missabe & Northern 

Joe Priem, the new postmaster, took 
over the postofflce Wednesday and in. 
stalled it in his building. 

Mrs. Henry Snow of Mitchell, S. D., 
who was visiting her sister. Mrs. J. W. 
McCarthy, returned home Friday. 

George P. Dover went to Duluth 
Thursday to undergo an operation kt 
St. Mary's hospital. 

Rev. Mr. Edstrom of Virginia held 
services In the Swedish Lutheran 
church Wednesday evening. 

J. P. Nelson was called to Grasston 
by telegraph on account of the death 
of his son-in-law, Peter Lunden. 

Peter Schweitzer and party arrived 
Thursday night. He intends locating 
them near his place, west of town. 

Mrs. J. W. McCarthy entertained at 
dinner on Tuesday In honor of her 

Eveleth, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mrs. Walter J. Smith 
and daughter Marcella are visiting at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Mclunls. 

Joseph Baldi has left for Mexican 
points where He will consider some 
real estate propositions. 

Supt. Robert Powell, formerly of the 
Spruce mine, who is now located at 
Butte, Mont., Is renewing old acquaint- 
ances here. 

A. E. Pfremmer, formerly of Hib- 
bing. who visited here the fore part 
of the week, left Tuesday for his home 
in Miami. Fia. 

Mrs. Harry S. Sherman and daughter 
Harriet are visiting relations and 
friends in the Twin Cities. 

Cass U. Jenkins "has been elected 
to represent the Knights of Pythias at 
the state convention of the order to 
be held In St. Paul next month. 

Mr, and Mrs, Slater Bargh returned 
Monday from a short visit with rela- 
tives at Colefaine. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wiegel. who have 
been located In Texas during the win- 
ter, have returned to make their home 
here this summer. 

H. R. Green, formerly of Sparta, has 
accepted the position of cashier at the 
Missabe depot. 

William Pope, who has been serv- 
ing as juryman at Hibbing and Dulath 
since January, returned Wednesday. 

Adolph E. Hartman. Robert Danz and 
James Crane spent Easter In tlie Zenith 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Levant have 
returned from Duluth. where they 
spent tlie past two weeks with rela- 

Miss Helen Harwood left the fore 
part of the week for the Twin Cities 
for a visit with friends. 

John Pratt and son Gordon of St. 
Paul, returned to their home Monday 
after a short visit here with relatives. 

Rev. George W, Turner of Gilbert 
visited Rev. Phillip A. Schwarz, Jr., tlie 
first of the week. 

Barnum, Minn.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Erick Johnson is 
very ill at his farm northwest of town 
and iias been unable to leave his bed 
for the past six weeks. According to 
reports his only attendant is his aged 
wife, who is 70 years of afee, who has 
the care of several head of stock as 

Hugo Anderson and his family re- 
turned Friday from Scanlon, La., where 
they have resided for the past year or 
more. Mr. Anderson, it is said, will 
soon move to his new home which he 
lately purchased from M. Felgen, and 
engage in small fruit and poultry 

At the election of officers held for 
the Ladles' Aid of the Presbyterian 
church the following were chosen: 
Mrs. R. L. Goodell, president; Mrs. 
Joseph Felgen, vice president; Miss 
J'lora Goodell. secretary; Mrs. H. Ger- 
lach. treasurer- Mrs. J. S. Goodell and 
Mrs. C. L. Goodell, purchasing commit- 

Fifteen head of cattle were dehorned 
Monday at the farms of John Medjo 
and H. R. Patterson. 

About fifty Roumanian laborers are 
engaged In getting the tracks in shape 
at the gravel pit. seuth of town. They 
are stopping In the boarding cars but 
are buying the most of their pro- 
visions at the local stores. The steam 
shovel will be here next week and 
gravel loading will be begun as soon 
as it arrives. 

Joseph Sauntry, who has been look- 
ing over some property he owns in 
Missouri, returned to his home here 
last Friday. Mr. Sauntry thinks It is 
a nice country down there, but is un- 
decided as to what his plans for the 
future will be. 

J. H. Miller, with Bradstreets' corn- 

Iron River, Wis.. April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — A Junior baseball 
team was organized this week with 
Paul Evenslad, manager; James Mor- 
an, captain; and Charles Hobbs, secre- 
tary and treasurer. They will give 
an "ice cream social Saturday evening 
at the I. O. O. F. hall and the pro- 
ceeds win be used for the purpose of 
purchasing suits and baseball goods. 

LucUe Jones, aged 8 years, who lives 
with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Gotlep Baker at Muskeg, was accl- 
dently shot by her uncle a few years 
her senior. The little girl was taken 
to St, Joseph's hospital, and when lasT 
heard from was getting along fairly 
well and there is hopes of her re- 
covery. ^ ^^ 

Frederick Culberson, a brother of 
Mrs. Lester Ferguson, died Monday 
afternoon at 6 o'clock at the Ferguson 
home in the country, and the remains 
were Interred in the city cemetery 
Wednesday. Rev. E. E. Day, pastor of 
the Congregational church, officiated 
at the funeral services. 

Martin Gudmanson. an aged gentle- 
man who made his liome with Hans 
Hcndrickson for the past few years, 
died last -i^onday morning and on 
'luesday the body was laid at rest In 
the citv cemetery. 

Rev. 'A. A. Krug left the first of the 
week to attend the annual Wisconsin 
Conference of the Evangelical Associa- 
tion at Monroe. During his absence 
Prof. Pollan wul conduct the Sunday 
morning services. 

The marriage of Emmanuel Lulck 
and Miss Hattle Buck took place at 
the Trinity Evangelical church last 
Sunday afternoon. Misses Nellie Buck 
and Beatta Zlemer were bridesmaids' 
and Messrs. William Zlemer and E. G. 
Hedquist were best men. The pastor of 
the church. Rev. E. E. Krug officiated. 

Jerry D'Aonst, who lives on the 
jvogers' place a mile east of town, re- 
ports that on Tuesday, some one en- 
tered his liouse and stole a suit of 
clothes, a meerschaum pipe and a 
quantity of provisions. 

Several Minneapolis men purchased 
a tract of 500 acres of land in the Flag 
river valley, north of Iron R'ver, last 
week and it is announced that they 
intend to commence work at once clear- 
ing the land of brush and stumps 
preparatory to planting apple orchards. 

T. F. Mackmiller has a crew of men 
at work fitting up the Hessey build- 
ing for his cement biock factory, which 
will be ready to operate about May 1. 

Mrs. David Darw«n is spending the 
Easter week vlsting at the home of 
her son, S. J. Darwin, at Brandview. 

Leroy Brown, who was injured about 
three weeks ago while working at 
Hayward and who had been in a hos- 
pital In Ashland came home Saturday 

The five hundred club met at the 
home of Mrs. J. H. Fitipatrick Easter 
Monday afternoon. Thursday evening 
the club was entertained at dinner by 
Mrs. C. F. Morris at her home. 

Emmett Taylor came from Virginia, 
Minn., last Saturday to spend Easter 
at home. 

George Hoene. traveling salesman for 
the Hlnes Lumber company, was in the 
cltv over Sunday visiting with friends. 

Secretary Day of the Farmers' Pro- 
duce exchange reports that two more 
cars of potatoes were shipped this 
week through that organization. 

Mrs. Hugh Fitzpatrick and little son 
of Cheboygan. Mich., who h; ve visited 
at the Fitzpatrick home the past three 
months, returned home Friday night. 

James Pollock of Nebagamon was in 
the city Thursday. 

F. S. Herbert came from Duluth on 
Wednesday for a few days' visit with 
his family. 

George S. Barnes, chairman of the 
town of Barnes, left last week for 
Montana to visit his father. 

Isaac Hubbard has purchased the W. 
S. McDonald residence property on 
North Lea street and is now occupying 
the residence with his family. 

Mrs. Anderson and daughter of St. 

Negaunee, Mlcli., April i2. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The Misses Adeline 
and Hannah Runset have gone to Du- 
luth and other points on ii visit. 

Mrs. T. Cornell has been here the last 
several days on a visit to Mrs. William 

Richard Harvey, whoso w^ife died 
some time ago, has gone to Kalamazoo, 
accompanied by his two grandchil- 

John Huggins, who conducted a shoe 
shining parlor here last year, has re- 
turned from Sault Ste. Ms.rle. 

Will Piper has gone to Globe. Ariz., 
where he will accept a position with 
one of the mining companies. 

Matt Koivisto, commander of the 
Palmer tent of the Knights of Macca- 
bees of the World, was elected delegate 
to the state camp meetinir to be neld 
at Grand Rapids. Simon Frederickson 
was elected alternate. 

Miss Delia Rock has gone to Duluth. 
where she will visit friends for some 

Mrs. C. Meilleur is in ('hicago on a 
visit with her son, Theodore, who Ls 
studying at the Chicago Academy of 
Fine Arts. 

The Negaunee fire department's an- 
nual Monday ball, was a ^'reat success, 
both socially and financial y. 

A number of Negaunei! peoMe at- 
tended John W. Vogel's Minstrels, 
which played at the Ishpeming tiieater 
Wednesday evening. 

Miss Mayotte, who underwent an 
operation for appendicitis at the Ne- 
gaunee hospital, will soo i be able to 
be around again. 

The Chevalier De Lafav'ette society, 
of Negaunee will hold a public dance. 
In the .tvdelphi rink, on the night of 
Decoration day. May 30. 

Benjamin Neely. J., was here 
from Crystal Falls, on a visit 

Victor Nelson, a popular young Ne- 
gaunee man, has engaged in the erroc- 
ery business in the Walker building, on 
Jackson street. 

Joseph N. Ikkela, who conducts a 
blacksmith and wagon b sliding busi- 
ness in the city, will receive a check 
for $800 In back pension money and 
also f6 per month ther-safter. Mr. 
Ikkela was a volunteer ir the Spanish 
American war. 

William Argall expects to leave in 
a few weeks lor his old lome in Eng- 
land, on a visit to rjlatlves and 

Albert Mattson of Princeton, narrow- 
ly escaped being seriously injured Mon- 
day evening, when he attempted to 
board a Northwestern train at the old 
depot. He fell between ;he rails and 
the platform. 

Harvey F. Pearce, former superin- 
tendent of the board of jiubllc works, 
who lias since been located at Iron- 
wood, is in the city on a few days' 

Rev. James Pascoe, superintendent of 
the Houghton district of Ihe Methodist 
church, preached at the Mitchell church 
here Sunday evening. 

Miss Ida Field, record lieeper of the 
newly organized Finnish hive of the 
Maccabees of the World, in this city, 
will leave Monday for Pi>rt Huron to 
attend the state meeting. 

Mrs. Samuel Stevens of Kanter street. 
Is confined to the Negaunee hospital, 
where she recently underv>-ent an oper- 

Philip Hogan, who resigneri from the 
position of deputy game warden in 
Marquette county, has accepted a posi- 
tion with the Breitlng interests. 

to rela- 


their year's work with their annual 
business meeting Tuesday evening at 
the home of Mrs. John Cluff. The of- 
ficers were all re-elected for the com- 
ing year: President, Mrs. B. L. HolUs- 
ter; vice president. Miss Edith L. Sea- 
vey; secretary, Mrs. W. B. Marr; treas- 
urer. Mrs. J. N. Marr. A social hour 
followed the business session and re- 
freshments were served. 

Mrs. E. E. Erickson arrived 
from Iowa, Sunday. 

Miss Elsie Youiig came home 
Duluth to spend Easter Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Hay of Hill- 
yard, W ash., are visiting friends here. 

Norman Falconer is havliiR a house 
built on his land at Crooked Lake, 
south of Deerwood. 

The excavating for the basement ot 
the Carnegie library was commenced 
Thursday and the other work will fol- 
low as rapidly as possible. 

John Hennessy of North Dakota, but 
formerly of Aitkin, has been visiting 
friends here for a few days. 

Martin Smith is at honie from Be- 
midjl, where he spent the winter ia 
the employ of a lumber company. 

Martin B, Nygard of Grand Ilapids 
and Miss Helma Christine Anderson of 
Buhl were married at the Aitkin 
Methodist parsonage Monday morning. 
Rev. A. L. Richardson performing ilia 
ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Nygard de- 
parted on the noon train for a weil- 
fllng trip to the Pacific coast, but will 
make their home In Grand Rapids. 

Miss Eva Small is recovering from 
her recent illness. 

Miss Kempton came up from Brain - 
erd to attend the Easter ball and had 
as her guest Miss Lamb of Deerwood. 

Carl Anderson of Minneapolis is vis- 
iting at the home of iiis uncle, P. O. 

Paul Zeeze came home from Minne- 
apolis recently and is conhned to h:a 
bed from the effects of a giin shot 
wound received in the leg several 
years ago. 

Harry Funston of the Soo road at- 
tended the Easter ball Monday niglit. 

Miss McDonald has resumed her po- 
sition as teacher in the fourth grade 
of the public school after a pioti-acted 

Thomas Sly of White Pine was 
brought before Judge Williams on ^ 
charge of selling liquor without a 11- 
cense and was fined $75 and cost.-*. 
Later he appeared before Judge Spald- 
ing and was tine $y.50 for keeping aa 
unlicensed billiard and pool room. 

Mrs. E. P. RacKcliffe. wife of a well- 
known logger, died Wednesday !n tlie 
local hospital after a three weeks' Ill- 
ness with inflammatory rheuniati-sin. 
Mrs. Rackcliffe was born In Ohio, but 
spent her girlhood In Michigan and 
Wisconsin. Eight years ago she mar- 
ried Mr. Rackcliffe and came to Aitkin 
to live, where she made many friends. 
She is survived by her husband and 
daughter by a former marriage, 
Helen Smith, and a fatlier and sister 
in Michigan. 

Mrs. Albert Zoerb died at hor home 
in this village Wednesday morning 
after a short illness with peritonitis. 
Mrs. Zoerb was formerly Miss olga 
Larson, daughter of Mr. and Mr.s. Ole 
Larson, and was born and raised ia 
Aitkin, where she had a large circle 
of friends. In June, 1»09, stie was 
married to Mr. Zoerb, one of the 
prietors of the local creamery, 
with a 10-days-old son survive 
Also her parents, four brothers 
one sister. The funeral was held ia 
the Methodist church. Rev. A. L. Rich- 
ardson, conducting the service. 

wl! o 



Kelsey, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Arlie Brewer of DulutH 
was the guest of his cousins, the 
Misses Lanktree, during the week. 

P. Hagen was a Hibbing visitor dur- 
ing the week. 

Mrs. W. H. Lanktree entertained 
Saturday afternoon for her daughter, 
Helen, in honor of her 7th birtnday 
anniversary. About twenty guestg 
were entertained at games and re- 
freshments were served. 

In honor of th new member who 
joined their lodge, the M. W. A. gave 
a social Saturday evening. The even- 
ing was delightfully spent in games, 
after which a dainty repast was served. 

Mrs. C. J. Keenen returned Satur- 
day from Red Lake Falls, where she 
has been on an extended visit wiU» 

Mr. and Mrs. William Zacker of 
Payne were tlie guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Person Saturday. 

Miss Hattle McKay was hotess at 
an Easter dinner Sunday evening at 
her home, the guests being Misses 
Beulah Dass, Tessle Chanuer. Bessie 
Dass, Melvin Overom and Elwya 

Mrs. McCarthy and son \ernon, were 
in Eveleth Monday. 

Mrs C. J. Anderson and childrea 
returned Wednesday from Stratford. 
Wis., where they have been the gueste 
of relatives for the past six weeks. 

Gorge McKay was in the Zenith 
City during the week. 

W. Jamieson was in the Zenith City 

Tuesday. *..■»*, 

Mrs. W. H. Lanlctree entertained the 
Ladles' Aid society Thursday after- 
noon at her home 

Mr. and Mrs. H. 
the following at an 
day: Mr. and Mrs. 
and Mrs. Channer, 
Herbert Mathews. 

Person entertained 
Easter dinner Sun- 
I. N. Yoakum, Mr. 
Mrs. Mathews and 


Aitkin, Minn.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — William Sitkner has re- 
turned to Aitkin from the White Earth 
reservation, having completed his work 
for the government agency. 

Rev. A. L. Richardson went to Hib- 
bing this week to attend a district 
Methodist conference, and took a part 
in the program. 

Mrs. J. C. Hura is ve-y ill at her 
home in Pine Knoll haviig suffered a 
stroke of paralysis. A sisiter arrived a 
few days ago from Nebraska to care 
for Mrs. Hurn. 

C. G. Boeck of Springfield. Minn., 
spent a few days here last week with 
his son, E. C Boeck. 

A lot of trout fry have been planted 
in Mud river from the McMurdy bridge 
up stream to the Simpsoa dam. This 
is the second attempt tc stock the 
stream with trout. 

Mrs. H. J. Petraborg ard niece. Miss 
Anderson, went to Mlnnea;)oll8 Wednes- 
day to attend the marrUge of Miss 
Geneva Dahl, who has been the guest 
of her aunt. Mrs. Petrabcrg in Aitkin, 
upon several occasions. 

A message was receive<l here Thurs- 
day morning announcing the death of 
Mrs. Alvin Braley, which occurred 
Wednesday at the family home In Win- 
ona. Mrs. Braley was well known by 
Aitkin people as Mr. Briley was su- 
perintendent of the schools in this place 
fifteen years ago. 

John H. McDonald and F. V. Ama- 
dou of Bennettvllle attended a meeting 
of the Scottish Rite Masons in Minne- 
apolis last week. They were accom- 
panied by H. C. Beech er. who was one 
of a large class taking the degrees. 

J. N. Nelson has resigned as one of 
the village trustees and J. N. Marr lias 
been appointed to s&cceed him. 

Mrs. F. W. Hall is aide to be out 
again after being confined to her home 
several weeks with a broken leg. 

Miss Anna Gray has g>ne to Rhlne- 
lander. Wis., to A-isit frierds. 

The North Side Study club closed 

Thief River Falls. Minn., April '^2.— 
(Special to The Herald.)— Mrs Harry 
P Riggs left for the Twin Cities on 
Monday evening for a visit with rela- 


Rev D K. Laurie, the Presbyterian 
missionary for this district, was ia 
the city between trains on Wednesday. 

Miss Matilda Furr, who has been 
teaching school near Holt for the win- 
ter months, returned to this city on 

Editor Homer Mus.sey of the ThleC 
River Times was at Red Lake Falls the 
first of the week. 

Several new autos have been re- 
ceived In this city during the past ten 
days. , , _ . 

Miss Sarah Vaughan, who is engaged 
in the mercantile business w;lth her 
brothers at Hlghlandlng, was in Thief 
River Falls on Wednesday. 

A number of the college students, 
who have been home for the Easter 
holldavs returned to the respective 
towns wherein their schools are lo- 

The Leonard Johnson family of Bron- 
Bon has recently moved to this city 

C B Woster. manager for the North- 
westel'n Drainage company during the 
past year in Nebraska, has arriv-ed In 
this city to take charge of the drain- 
age work in Roseau for the concern. 

Inewald Fossum, who has been em- 
ployed by his father in the upper 
country this winter, returned to hi* 
home here Monday. 

Prof. Myrhum of the Commercial- 
Normal school In this city, visited 
with his parents at Fosston over Eas- 
ter Sunday. . ^ . _ 

Henry Eyde, who has been enjoying 
a two weeks' trip through the north- 
ern part of the country, is back home 

*^/uUen Provencher, Proprietor of the 
Evelyn hotel In this city Is to be mar- 
ried on May 1 to Miss Amelia Moran 
of this city. . 

N K Nelson, manager of the co- 
operative store at Gatzke came down 
from that section on Tuesda}% He re- 
ports business fair among the people 
of Eastern Marshall county. 

Harold Hicks, who now owns an 
electric llgtitaig plant at Vemdale wa» 

I — 




>• ■ ■"'T' — 1 -^ - -^l w- 














April 22, 1911. 








a visitor this week at the home of his 
parents here. 

Charles Evenson, who has been in- 
vestiKatlnK conditions out West re- 
turned to Thief River Falls on Monday. 

County Superintendent H. F. Ander- 
son of lied l,ake county was a oounty 
Beat visitor In Pennington county to- 

Harry Kimpton of International Falls 
entered upon his duties as pianist at 
the Grand theater on Monday. 

The Junior band will give an open 
air concert on Saturday evening If 
the weather will permit. 

At a meeting of the county Repub- 
lican committee of Pennington county. 
l)anlel Shaw was elected chairman of 
the conjniittee. 

Miss Mabel Smith of Lancaster was 
a visitor In this city on Tuesday on 
her way to .school at Warren. 

Audley Caldwell left for the iron 
range county yesterday, where he will 
lie enjployed during the summer 

I^r. Newell was over to Badger on 
Wednesday to examine a herd of cat- 

Miss Irene Sawyer, who is teaching 
school near Red I^ke Falls, returned 
home to this city, liaving completed 
her work last Friday. 

S. V. Bailey was down 
to visit his daughter on 
was accompanied by his 

Mit^s Esther Peterson went to St. 
Hllare on Monday to visit friends for a 
few days before leaving for Fargo, 
where she has a position as stenog- 
rapher. _ , , -, „ 

Miss EfTie Hamry of Red Lake Falls 
resigned her position in the postorfice 
there and is now employed in the of- 
fice of the register of deeds for Pen- 
nington county. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dobner, who have 
been visiting relatives in this city and 
neighborhood for a few weeks, left 
on Tuesday for Lake City to attend 
the golden wedding of their parents. 
Later they leave for Kalispell, where 
Mr. Dobner Is Interested in the saw- 
mill business. . .^^ , 

John Garceau. father of Theodore 
Garceau. cashier of the Merch.ints 
Hank of Red Lake Falls, died this 
week at liis home near that city. 

The Junior of the high school 

to Mahnomen 
Saturday. He 

seniors and high 

board of education 

at the Lincoln 

will entertain the 
school faculty and 
tomorrow evening 

school. , - . 

C L Hanson was named as a dele- 
gate to the conservation congress 
which meets at Helena, Mont., this 
summer. ... i . 

The Thursday Musical club presented 
their last program at the Antlers' 
club rooms Thursday. The club will 
cease their weekly meetings until 
next October, when they will again 
take up the study of music. 

The Commercial club will hold a 
meeting tomorrow evening at their 
rooms in the Auditorium. 

Tl'e bridge, known as the upper 
bridge" just north of the city, haj 
Teen repaired and placed In good con- 

Cloquet. Minn.. April 21. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A son was born to :Mr. 
and Mrs. Ole Bruno Sunday; April 16. 

A son was born to Mr. and 3lrs. 
George L. .Alanes of West Duluth last 
Wedne.-'tlay. Mrs. Manes was formerly 
Miss Hose McCoubrey of Cloquet. 

Mrs Frank Delwo, who was oper- 
ated upon Monday at bt. Mary's hqs- 
?ital in Duluth, Is recovering satis- 
actorlly. . ^ „ . 

Miss Annie Dermer arrived Satur- 
day from St. Cloud, and on Monday 
evening at the home of her sister. 
Mrs. Sophia Krueger of this city, was 
married to Edward Ftelnbaur of St. 
Cloud. Judge W. H. Skemp performed 
the marriage ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. 
Ftelnbaur left Tuesday for St. Cloud 
to reside. . . ^ ^ , .* 

Peter Olesen, superintendent of city 
Fohols, left Thur.«day on a business 
trip to the Twin Cities. 

Mrs. H. E. McLean and Miss Jessie 
JIcLeod spent Friday In Duluth. 

Miss Anna Johnson came home Fri- 
day from McGregor for a couple of 
days' visit. . ^. . 

Miss Jennie Anteromen of this city 
was married last PYiday evening to 
James Neiml of Minneapolis. The 
young people gave a reception Satur- 
day evening in the Finnish Workman 
l.all to a large number of friends, as 
loth are well known in Cloquet, Mr. 
Neimi having lived here several years 
ago. They will reside In Minneapolis. 

Miss Murel Redf leld entertained at a 
bridal shower Tuesday afternoon for 
Miss Winnie McGillvray, and Miss 
Jean Wunderlich was hostess to a 
shower party Wedne-^day evenin.g. Miss 
AkGillvray was married yesterday to 
Charles Gross. , ,,. 

Mr. and Mrs. 'William Dees and Miss 
Nora Grenler came here from Hibblng 
Tuesday, called by the Illness of tiielr 
brother, J. A. E.' Grenler. 

Miss Lvdia Carlson came home from 
Foxboro," Wis., Friday for a brief 

The marriage of Miss Willa Lavas- 
seur to George Franklin lakes place 
Tuesday morning at the Catholic 

I>r. Pratt and daughters. Misses 
l>ella V. Scott and Pearl Pratt are 
niaking preparations to move to St. 
Paul where Dr. Pratt has purcliased 
n liome. Tliey have been residents of 
the city for two years and have many 
frien<ls here. Miss Scott was formerly 
editor of the Cloquet Independent, but 
fculd the paper last summer. 

Mrs. Schusler of Minneapolis spent 
Friday and Saturday at the C. L. Dixon 
home. Mrs. Schusler is visiting friends 
in Duluth. The family formerly lived 
in Cloquet, where Mr. Schusler was 
cashier at the First National bank. 

Napoleon Fortler has sold his home 
on Fifteenth street to T. O. Bowman, 
Sr. Air. Fortier left Tuesday for Green- 
bush. Alberta. Can. His family go to 
Alma Center, Wis., for the summer. 

Thirty-three out of the forty-three 
teachers employed in the Cloquet 
schools have signed contracts to re- 
turn here next year. 

John McManus, after spending a 
few days at his home here, returned to 
Deerwood Tue.sday.| 

C. D. Hargraves of Webtser. S. D., 
has accepted the princlpalship of the 
Cloquet high school for next year. Mr. 
Hargraves comes very highly recom- 
mended. His predecessor, Floyd Per- 
slnger, discontinues his school work 
with this year, and enters the practice 
of law. 

The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs will 
attend church Sunday morning at St. 
Andrews Episcopal church. 

Miss Eva Grayling, one of the Clo- 
quet teachers, and her sister. Miss Reca 
Grayling, a teacher at Bemldjl, leave at 
the close of school for a six months' 
sojourn In Germany, where they expect 
to study. 

Mrs. C. F. Andrews entertained Sat- 
urday afternoon a party of teachers 
in honor of Miss Eugenia Stapleton and 
Miss Kaus of Eveleth. 

The Viking Male chorus will give a 
concert In the Nelson Opera house May 
16. which will be In the nature of a 
celebration of the anniversary of Nor- 
way's Independence day, May 17. They 
will be assisted by the Sons of Nor- 

George Riley has rented a building at 
the corner of Avenue A and Broadway 
and will open a blacksmith shop. 

At the Methodist church Sunday 
morning Ftev. C H. Blake will speak 
on the subject, "Our Fathers," and In 
the evening on "True Friendship." 

Bergstrom Bros., proprietors of the 
East End Bottling works, are erecting 
a building for their own use. It is 
iTjcated on Eleventh street and will be 
25 by 50 feet. 

A unique social event la planned at 
the Y M. C. A. for W^ednesday evening, 
April 26. It Is an open house concTuct- 


Iron River Is the 
Frank Rabideau 

ed by both the mens and boys' depart- 
ments, a "white elephant" social. Every 
guest brings a package valued at 10 
cents, and keeps trading his possession 
for those belonging to others until he 
gets what he wants to keep. 

The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Wel- 
haven is seriously ill with pneumonia. 

Mrs. John Stapleton's mother. Mrs. 
Beison. left Thursday for her home at 
Centerville. Wis. 

Edward Swenson returned Tuesday 
from Fountain, where he was called by 
the death of a sister. 

George Rabideau of 
guest of his brother, 
in Cloquet. 

Cloquet's baseball team will meet to- 
morrow afternoon for practice at the 
ball park. There are several new can- 
didates to try out. 

Mrs John Bissig and son have been 
visiting Mrs. Blsslg's parents In Still- 
water this week. 

John Wilson and wife of Brevator 
were guests of Mrs. Daisy Hall Thurs- 

Mrs. J. C. Colburn entertained the 
Ladles' Auxiliary of the Presbyterian 
cnurih Tuesday afternoon. 

Paul Leonard visited his home at 
Eau Clare. Wis., over Sunday. 

Peter Hubert of Marble and Herb 
Hubert of Akeley visited the home folks 
Easter Sunday. 

Miss Clarice Hunter was the guest 
of Duluth friends over Sunday. 

Miss Merle Johnson entertained tlje 
Bachelor Maids Sunday evening. 

Bruce Canheld went to St. I'aul for 
an over-Sunday visit with his brother, 
Ben Canfleld. 

Miss Meyers of Ashland. Wis., as the 
guest of her aunt. Mrs. Anthony Koch. 

The 4uneral of Henry Drolet took 
place yesterday morning at the Cath- 
olic church. Father Crozler officiating, 
and was largely attended, as the de- 
ceased was a pioneer resident of Clo- 
quet. The body was borne to the 
grave bv Joseph Loisel. James Peacha. 
Joseph "Peucha. William I>upont, Jolin 
McSweeny and George Girard. 


Fond du Lac, Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — A. L. Marvin and 
his daughter spent Friday at Fond du 

Dave Runquist left for Brainerd to 
be employed at that place. 

O. C. Reltan of Duluth transacted 
business at Fond du Lac .Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Runquist spent 
FJaster in the city and were guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kamphous. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bert Williams of the 
power house spent Easter in the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hansen of Duluth 
spent Easter with Mr. and Mrs. Carl 

Mrs. M. E. Chamber.s spent Easter in 
the city and was a guest of Mr. and 
Mrs. McMahon. 

Mrs. C. A. Krause, Jlrs. Cameron 
Hewitt. Mrs. T. HoUenbeck and Misa 
Hilma Peterson spent Easter in the 
city and attended the concert at the 
Masonic temple. 

Mr. Ankerstrom and family moved 
into tlieir new home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Marenus Johnson of 
Grand Marals have moved Into the 
residence owned by Joe Murray. 

Mrs. Gust Johnson spent Monday in 
the city. 
' E. L. Hogstad transacted business in 
the city Montla.v. 

Mrs. Carl Hansen spent Monday and 
Tuesday in the city. 

The Ladles' Aid of the Swedisli Jlis- • 
sion church held its meeting at the j 
church Wednesday afternoon. 

Miss Clara Johnson has as her guest 
Mrs. Philip McCrary of Duluth. 

D. L. Bishop was in the city Thurs- 

Mrs. Van Valkenburgh was in the 
city Thursday. 

Mrs. Alexander Fraser and Mrs. C. 
A. Peterson of Duluth were guests of 
Miss Hilma Peterson last Saturday. 

Mrs. J. Seltz and daughter, Lillian 
of Duluth, were guests at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Liscomb the past 

Miss Lillian Headsten has resigned 
as instructor In the high school and 
has gone to her home in Minneapolis. 
Miss Headsten has taught here for 
several years and was one of the 
popular teachers of the city. 

Mrs. A. V. Holley has returned from 
a visit to Dulutli. 

Mrs. Thomas Gill has returned from 
a visit to relatives In Minneeapolls. 

Mrs. E. W. Smith has returned to her 
home at Scanlon, after a two weeks' 
visit here with her sister-in-law, Mrs. 
A. D. Heritage. 

Mrs. W. Devoust of Scanlon was the 

fuest at tlie home of her mother, Mrs. 
. D. Heritage, the past week. 

Jlrs. George F. Shea Is visiting her 
parents at Beaver Dam, Wis. 

Chief of Police Ellis Walsh was a 
business visitor in Duluth on Wednes- 

Miss Eizabeth Campbell, forewoman 
at the Troy steam laundry, visited 
relatives In Duluth over Sunday. 

R. G. Sherwood, a member of the 
publicity committee of the Commer- 
cial club, transacted business In Du- 
luth the latter part of last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. William McLeod of the 
Olln location, have returned from a 
visit among relatives at Eau Claire, 

Mr. and Mrs. Patrick McMillan of 
Duluth visited friends In the city this 

R. W. Hickok and family of Aurora 
have returned to this city, where Mr. 
Hickock will be employed in the office 
of the Commodore mine. 

Eli Lesarge. traveling auditor for 
the Fitger Brewing company, returned 
Monday from a visit among relatives 
In Duluth. 

Prof. A. H. Kraft ha.s returned from 
a visit to relatives in Chicago. 

Mark Eddy, president and Patrick 
Sullivan, treasurer of the LUley Iron 
Mining company, transacted business 
In Duluth the latter part of the week. 

Mrs. R. G. Sherwood will entertain 
for her sister, Mrs. E. F. Crotteau, this 


Deerwood, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The infant son of K. 
J. Kruse, superintendent of the Rog- 
ers-Brown Ore company, who was 
very sick recently, is recovering. 

William B. aPton of Superior was a 
business visitor In Deerwood on 

Mrs. H. J. Ernster has returned from 
a visit Willi her parents at Owatonna. 

The council met on Tuesday evening. 
Action was taken against a Brainerd 
milliner, who was declared a tran- 
sient vendor of goods and she was no- 
tified to secure a license In order to 
engage in the millinery business in 

Dr. and Mrs. William Reid have re- 
turned from Brainerd where both had 
the pleasure of attending the meetings 
of the ITpper ilisslssippl Medical so- 
ciety. The doctor is treasurer of the 
society and also read a paper at the 

The Augsburg society met Thursday 
evening with Mrs. Julia Brandt. 

The "Passion Play" lecture given 
last Friday by Mrs. Le I..aiitre of 
Aitkin, was well attended and enjoyed 
by all present. The program also in- 
cluded a solo by P. K. Wetzel, a duet 
by Mr. Wetzel and Mrs. Pakenham 
and a song by Miss Irma Warner of 

Carl Neuman of Duluth was in Deer- 
wood Wednesday inspecting his prop- 
erties on the range. 

John H. Hill, interested in the range 
and Ironton. was In Deerwood attend- 
ing to business matters Wednesday. 

Jule Jamieson of Brainerd has a 
roadhouGe saloon very near the boun- 
dary line of Ironton. He is putting up 
a large two-story building on the two 
acre tract which he recently pur- 

Dcuglas Archibald was the chauf- 
feur who took the House and Harri- 
son party over the Cuyuna range . 

The Nygord store now being erected 
near the present location, is rapidly 
nearing completion. The proprietor, A. 
&'. Nygord was formerly In charge of 
a department in a large store In Du- 

Mrs. R. R. Hudson and daughter. 
Miss Margaret Hudson of Crosby, vis- 
ited in Deerwood last Wednesday. 

Miss Jessie JKempton of Brainerd and 
Miss Agnes I. I^anib of Deerwood. at- 
tended the Easter Monday dance at 


Gilbert, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — One of the prettily ap- 
pointed social events of the season 
was a 1 o'clock Easter luncheon given 
by the Misses Lively, last Saturday, at 
the home of Mrs. N. J. Colvln. The 
Easter color scheme was tastefully 
carried out In yellow and white, the 
decorations being Easter lilies and 
jonquils. The place cards, done In 
water colors, were yellow and white. 
Covers were laid for seven guests, be- 
ing Mcsdames Newberry, (Toivln. 
Thompson, Neime, Jones, Trudeau and 
Radermacher. After luncheon, two 
tables of bridge were played, the 
prizes being awarded to Mrs. E. C. 
Jones and Mrs. N. J. Colvin. 

L. Rubenstein has placed his store 
building, recently occupied by F. C. 
Smith, into the hands of carpenters 
and Is having the interior remodeled. 

The bowling alleys closed Tuesday 
after a successful season. Manager 
Morin left the same day for Tower, 
where he will spend the summer in 
the employ of the Minnesota Fish 
hatchery. He lias made many friends 
during liis five months' stay in Gil- 
bert who will be glad to leaVn of his 
Intention to return next fall. 

Rev. Shorts spent Tuesday. Wednes- 
day and Thursday in Hibblng, attend- 
ing the district conference of the Du- 
luih district of the M. E. church. 

Mrs. Cameron has sold out her board- 
ing house in the Gilbert location and 
left the hrst of the week for Wright 
county^ this state, wliere her moliier 
lies seriously ill. Mrs. Cameron ex- 
pects to return In the fall and m.ike 
her home here again. 

William Schneider, a former teacher 
in the Gilbert schools, but who now has 
charge of the Riverside school at 
Meadow Brook, was in town Saturday 
and Sunday renewing acquaintances. 

A lecture on "Travels in Holy Land" 
will be given in the Lyceum on April 
24. by M. S. Rice, D. D. 

The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian 
church held their P:aster sale in the 
Bailey block last Saturday and served 
lunch. It was well attended and the 
ladies added a nice sum to their 

Mrs. Jasper Williams has returned 
from spending a week with numerous 
friends in Tower. 

Mii^s Alice O'Neill returned home the 
first of the week from a visit with 
friends in Hibblng. She was called 
Monday to Grand Rapids as a witness 
in a district court case. 

Supt. Webb of the Schley mine has 
purchased a new automobile. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. McClean of Vir- 
ginia were visitors in Gilbert Tuesday. 

Gust Kovecich and Frank Serca were 
arrested Tuesday for assault upon the 
person of John .Schuster. Wednesday 
they were each fined $10 and costs. 

The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. 
La Rush died Monday. Burial was made 
at Virginia Tuesday 

Mrs. G. E. Webb of Aurora, Miss 
Hettie Goldstein of Gladstone, Mich., 
Mrs. C. F. Nelson of Lucknow and 
.Supt. and Mrs. Young of Eveleth were 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Nichol- 
son Saturday. 

The Easter ball given by the 
volunteer fire department at Dowling's 
hall. Monday night, was well attended 
and an exceptionally good time is re- 
ported. At 12 o'clock the dancers all 
went to the fire hall, where the ladies 
of the Catholic church -ieivcd a pleas- 
ing supper. ., ., T.- 1 

W. J. Scott, leader of the Vayal 
Band of Eveleth, has been engaged as 
leader of the Gilbert high school band. 

Virginia, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. Leroy 
Edwin were Duluth visitors tlie fore 
part of the week. 

Miss Lorna Bates has been spending 
the past week in Minneapolis, visiting 

Misses Fanny and Helen Houk, teach- 
ers in the city schools, spent the Eas- 
ter vaca^tion in Minneapolis. 

Josepli Backus and Joe Kelley have 
gone to West Baden for a two weeks' 

O. H. Griggs has returned from a 
business trip to the Twin Cities. 

Mrs. R. A. McLean of this city and 
Mrs. Brinkman of Bemldji are at West 
Baden for a two weeks* stay. 

Misses Grace. Blanche and Enid Wil- 
cox entertained Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. George H. St. Clair 
and family have removed to Minne- 

John L. Owens, the Duluth lumber- 
man, spent several days in the city 
this week on business. 

Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Lenont enter- 
tained the Evening club last Tuesday 

Miss ^lyrtella Busha of Winnipeg 
visited her parents here the past week. 

Brookston, Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — A number of Brooks- 
ton people spent Saturday in Duluth 
as witnesses In the condemnation case 
of the village against the Great North- 
ern Railway company. The village 
seeks to condemn a portion of the corn- 
pan v's right of way on Second avenue 
so that a street may be opened to the 
St Louis river and the public may 
have access to the depot. The case 
was postponed for two weeks and will 
come up again on April 29. 

Theodore Keable, who has been 
working as telegrapher for the Duluth 
& Iron Range road at Lakewood, was 
in the village Saturday on his way to 
Swan River, where he will be em- 
ployed by the Great Northern for a 
time. He expects to be transferred to 
the dispatcher's office at Kelly lake 
as soon as the ore season is well un- 
der way. . ^ , , 

Carl Larson, who is taking a com- 
mercial course in one of the Duluth 
business colleges, spent Saturday and 
Sunday at his home here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Donley and daugh- 
ter. Ruth, visited with relatives and 
friends in Superior. Saturday. 

Miss Olive Brant of Superior, spent 
Saturday and Sunday with local rela- 
tives and friends. , , . . ^ 

Miss Annie Mitchell, who Is teach- 
ing school at Twig, was the guest of 
Brookston friends Saturday and Sun- 
<lay. ..^ , . 

The Great Northern steam shovel is 
working at Flint pit this week getting 
out gravel for ballasting the new track 
west of town. 

E. Keable, who is employed with a 
telegraph crew at Swan river, spent 
Sunday here with his family. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Swan of Supe- 

rior, spent Sunday with Brookston rel- 

Mrs. Ed Harder and two children re- 
turned Monday from a week's visit at 
Wawina and Keewatin. 

E. F. Phillips came up from Clo- 
quet, Monday, and will be engaged 
here for some time completing a num- 
ber of Jobs of painting and paper- 

The interlocking tower at the east 
end of the local railroad yard was 
placed in commission Monday. Earl 
Garland and Earl Tester will operaie 
the tower during the season. 

Miss Reglna Keable departed Sun- 
day afternoon for Duluth to spend sev- 
eral days with relatives and friends. 

Preparations are being made to 
commence sawing at the Eklund Lum- 
ber company's mill. A good supply of 
logs is now In the boom and the com- 
pany expects to have a good season's 



and Mrs. S. K. Duff and young 
returned Sunday from a brief 
in Superior. 

Miss Alma Morriseau of Duluth, has 
been spending the week at the Keable 

Mrs. Tester, mother of C. A. Tester, 
local agent for the Great Northern, 
arrived from Belfleld, N. D., last Fri- 
day, and will visit here for a time. 

Frank Hietanen returned to Gowan, 
Tuesday, after spending several days 
at the Joel Honkala homestead wtst 
of town. 

Fred Banta was transacting business 
in Duluth and Superior, Tuesday. 

Walter Bauer, who has been em- 
ployed as pumper at Grand Rapids 
for some months, retiirned Monday and 
has assumed his old position as nlgiit 
engineer at the local coal chute. 

Mrs. E. Swan and joung son returned 
to their home in Superior, Sunda>, 
after spending a few days here witn 
Mrs. H. F. Colson. 

H. C. Shur and W. A. Epperson re- 
turned Monday evening from a busi- 
ness trip to Duluth. 

Mrs. Fred Bauer was a Superior 
visitor Tuesday. 

Ed Donley, P. A. Banta and "W. C. 
Garland were In Duluth the latter 
part of the week conferring with the 
county commissioners regarding a road 
that is to be laid out west and south 
of the village. 

At the annual meeting of the stock- 
holders of the Brookston Townsite 
company, held in this village Wednes- 
day, the following members were elect- 
ed as a board of directors: E. S. Oakley. 
J. M. Dickey, E. R. Smith, W. D. 
Campbell, W. A. Epperson, S. C. Rug- 
land and H. C. Shur. These directors 
will meet within a short time and se- 
lect the officers for the ensuing year. 
The outshle stockholders present were 
K. M. Brunelle of Cloquet. E. R. Smith 
of Superior, and E. S. Oakley of Du- 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Steffen have rent- 
ed the Colson house a short dl/tance 
west of town and have occupied it 
with their household goods. 

Ed Kinney, who has been engineer 
at the local coal chute for the past 
year and a half, has been promoted to 
the position of traveling pump re- 
pairer. Mr. Kinney's duties will com- 
pel him to be on the road most of the 
time, but he will continue to reside 

Emil Bergqulst was a Cloquet busi- 
ness visitor Wednesday. 

F. J. McMahon returned Wednesday 
from a business trip to Duluth. 

Hill City, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Mrs. Vane Walker 
returned from Nevis Tuesday, where 
she has been for the past two months. 
A. W. Swenson has taken a contract 
to load about 1,500 cords of bolts for 
the National Hardware company, near 
Camp 3. He will employ a number of 
men and will use a steam "Jamer," 
operating a night and day crew. 

J. F. Metzger and family of Grand 
Rapids, arrived here Saturday. He has 
assumed charge of the store recently 
purchased of Smith & Taylor. 

John Beardsley arrived here Wednes- 
day from the south part of the state 
and will make his home with his par- 
ents for a time. 

Rev. Father Turbeaux of Grand 
Rapids was in the village Tuesday ar- 
ranging for a play that will be put on 
by a home talent company of Deer 
River, next Saturday, for the benefit 
of the church at this place. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. John 
Botaunn, April 13. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bolckon of Min- 
neapolis, uncle and aunt of Mrs. Elmer 
Arnold, arrived here Wednesday for 
an extended visit. 

A. K. S^venson and family now oc- 
cupy their new residence, havl;ig 
moved in the same Tuesday. 

The baseball dance held last Mon- 
day evening was well attended and an 
enjoyable time was had by all those 
who attended. 

Harry Dufflcy of Grand Rapids, was 
in the village this week assisting J. 
W. Schoen in repairing the telephone 

Carl De Coster left the first of the 
week for Bemidji. where he will work 
in a mill for a time. 

Harry Swenson returned from Wis- 
consin Wednesday, where he had been 
visiting friends at Iron River and Su- 
perior for the past week. 

A daughter arrived at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Vane Walker, Wednes- 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Emil 
Strom. April 14. 

The Hill City Investment company 
have let a contract for the brushing 
and clearing up of the thirty-five 
acres of their land adjoining the town- 
site on the north and east. This Is 
done for the prevention of forest fires. 
J. Emerson Greenfield of Superior 
and an extensive land owner of this 
locality and a genuine booster for 
Northern Minnesota, was In Hill City 
the first of the week. He Intends put- 
ting In a fish hatchery near Green- 
field Beach, work on It having already 

The saws at the Woodenware fac- 
tory have been running steadily for 
tne past two months and something 
over 200 cars of staves have been 
turned out. The dry kilns have not 
been steamed up j-et but It is the com- 
pany's Intention to do so soon and 
within a short time the lathes and 
other parts of the machinery will be 
started. The company will employ 
some 300 men when the factory is run- 
ning in full blast. 

The special school meeting held here 
Monday last was well attended an 
sixty-two votes were cast In favor of 
Issuing bonds, against three votes not 
in favor. This matter now settled as- 
sures a new school building, modern 
and up-to-date. Twenty-seven thou- 
sand dollars bonds were voted. 

Joseph Engelerth is now assistant 
at the postofflce. 

Mrs. Ernest Rabey departed for 
Aitkin Thursday, for a visit with rel- 

The Easter dance given by the base-, 
ball association Monday evening was 
a great success in every way. Some 
eighty guests were present. 

dock, which will add considerable to 
their fishing facilities. 

Frank Wheatcroft has opened a meat 
market in the building formerly oc- 
cupied by Charles Meyer. 

John Livingstone has returned to 
his home at Twin Valley after visiting 
relatives here. 

Flossie Elldridge, who was arrested 
on complaint sworn out by County 
Attorney Heggland, charged with run- 
ning a disorderly house waived exam- 
ination and was bound over the grand 
jury by Justice Waag. 

Court Commissioner Olof Holdahl of- 
ficiated at the marriage of Charles J. 
Peterson to Miss Inga Juliette Sanner. 

P. O. Sjolhelm arrived from Boulder, 
Colo., with the body of his deceased 
wife and the funeral was held Sat- 



Roseau, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A shipment containing 
26,000 pounds of grass seed Is being 
distributed among the 475 applicants 
at the rate of forty-three pounds for 
each 100 applied for. 

Halvor Osmunson died at the home 
of his sister, Mrs. Nere Dahl of Wa- 

no giro 

The Armstrong Trading company of 
Warroad have finished a new $400 



r «^ 


a Sunday visitor at 

Alfred Oleson of Virg 
turned to New Duluth 
two weeks' visit with h 

Charles Bartz and H 
West Duluth were Sur 
New Duluth. 

The Knights of Pyth 
dance in Thayer hall h 
day night. It will be the 
of the season, it being 
here after the Lenten 

Miss Selma Llnwell s) 

tie home of C. 

Inla. Minn., re- 
Sunday for a 
is parents here, 
erb McKay of 
iday callers In 

ias will give a 
ere this Satur- 
greatest event 
the first dance 
)ent her week's 

vacation at her home In Minneapolla, 
returning to her school duties Monday 

Mrs. Louis Fischer was a Duluth 
visitor the first of the week. 

Miss Jennie Hicks left last week for 
Portland, Or. 

Miss Margaret Heness spent Easter 
with her parents at Barnum. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lockhart, Jr., 
were recent Duluth visitors. 

Margaret Reindl Is sick with th« 
measles this week. 

Miss Clara Bangham visited at her 


Calumet. Mich, April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A daughter has been 
born to Mr. and Mrs. M. J. O'Brien. 

Mrs. C. D. Bushnell rnd daughter 
have gone to Marquette. 

Charles H. Benedict has gone to De- 
troit on business. 

Miss Ella Haltfcr of Ontonagon is vis- 
iting here. 

Howard Osborre has gene to Proc- 
tor. Minn., to reside. 

Oscar Olson left this week for a trip 
to Sweden. 

William J. Meehan has gone to Proc- 
tor, Minn. 

Waldo Stephens has gone to points 
In Minnesota. 

Frank Schroeder left the first of the 
week for West Baden, Ind., and Chi- 
cago. , 

Capt. Jesse D. Meads of Company A. 
Engineers, has gone to the Mexican 
frontier to. join the United States 
troops. He is one of five officers in 
the state selected to make the journey. 
He expects to be at the front at least 
two weeks. 

The funeral of Michael O'Connell, aged 
30, took place Wednesday from the 
Sacred Heart church. The Hibernians 
had charge of the funeral. 

The funeral of Miss Kate Hoganson 
took place Tuesday from the Norwe- 
gian Lutheran church. 

Capt. James Chynoweth and wife 
have returned from points in Southern 

Supt. Fred Smith and wife have re- 
turned from a visit to St. Augustine, 

George Jacka returned Thursday 
from Alabama and other Southern 

Richard Thiele of Milwaukee, for- 
merly of Calumet, is here for several 

Mrs. Max Lemeaux and child of Pon- 
tlac, Mich., are In Calumet to spend a 
month with Mrs. Lemeaux's parents. 

Leo Schroeder has returned to Mil- 
waukee to resume his studies at the 
Marquette university. 

John A. Bevler has gone to Neenah, 
Wis., for a few days. 

Miss Nan Johnson has returned to 
Milwaukee to resume her studies. 

Jerry Harrington ha;; returned from 
a trip south. 

Mrs. Jemima MacDonald and son, 
Achie E., left Tuesday for Lebanon, 
Mo., to spend a couple of weeks. 

Judge-elect Patrick H. O'Brien left 
Tuesday for West Baden, Ind., to spend 
a couple of weeks. 

Miss Mamie and Frank Sadler have 
returned to Duluth. after visiting with 
their parents In this C'ty during the 
past week. 

George Williams has returned from 
a trip south. 

Frank and Frederick Schulte have 
arrived here from Spokane. Wash. 

Louis Nemeck and son. .Tohn, have 
left tor the Porcupine district in Can 

Hardy Aurey of Hamilton, Ont, who 
has been a guest at the home of Capt. 
and Mrs. Richard Edwards, left for 
home Monday night. 

General Manager James McNaughton 
of the Caluine* & Hecla company, left 
■\Vednesdav for Detroit on business. 

Lewis Sewing of Milwaukee, for- 
merly of Calumet is visiting here. He 
may decide to remain in Calumet. 

Johnson Vivian has returned from a 
lusinoss trip to Indianapolis. 

A daughter has been born to Mr. 
and Mrs. John Beauchamp. 

Col. J. P. and A. E. Petermann have 
returned from a trip to Southern Cali- 

Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Sibilsky have 
gone to Chicago for several days. 

F. H. Haller has arrived home from 
a business trip to Detroit. 

Miss Gussie Hoatson entertained 
Tuesday at the beautiful Hoatson resi- 
dence, in honor of Miss Luclle Whls- 
ler, whose Tv-^dding to Dr. Varier takes 
place next week. Bridge-whlst was 
plaved and a dainty lunch served. 

Miss Emma Beaudoin was the win- 
ner In the popularity contest held by 
the Knights of Pythias. The prize 
was a piano. Bessie Odgers won the 
second prize, a gold watch. After the 
presentations on Monday night a danc^a 
program was played by a Calumet and 
HecTa orchestra. A large number at- 

The wedding of Harriet Rondy, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony 
Rondv. and William Billedeaux. took 
place" Wednesday, Rev. Fr. Bolsonault 
officiating. Miss Victoria was brides- 
maid, while the groom was assisted 
bv his brother, Joseph Billedeaux. 
Thev will reside in Calumet. 

Announcements have been received 
in Calumet of the wedding of Miss 
Gladvs Rees and C. Ray Pattinson at 
Duluth. The groom is well known here 
where he visited his sister, Mrs. J. H. 
Bennett. After a wedding trip Mr. 
and Mrs. Pattinson will reside in Du- 

Henry Burge has gone to Cut Bank, 

Mrs. A. B. Neumann of Chicago, has 
returned home after visiting with her 
brother, H. P. Claussen, who is serious- 
ly 111. • 

Robert Penwick and Carl Newberg, 
wireless telegraph operators, have 
gone to Duluth, where they will se- 
cure positions on boats. 

Councilman George Hall. Sr., has re- 
turned from a two weeks' visit to 
points in Alabama. 

Will Riley has returned from a visit 
to Duluth. 


Write for What You Want, Every Order 
Will Be Given Prompt Attention I 



And aret the benefit of our loTt- prices 
and larse amortmentn. 

•'The Dayllsht Store.*' 
Second Avenue W. and Superior St. 


Dry Goods, 

and Women's Ready- 

First Ave. W. and Superior St., 
Duluth, Minn. 

1%'hat We Advertlie You Can 
Order D r 


The same special ])rlce8 will be 
given our mail-order ])atrons. 

Watch Our Ada. For 

Furniture Bargains 

Duluth, Minn. 

Doth TelepfaoBcs. 






102-KM Wcat Mlohlcan Street, 
DLLLTH, Ml.\.\. 


free: if you wujtk for it. 

A monthly publication showing 
all the newest 


We All mall orders for Ladies" 
Home Journal Patterns and every- 
thing In Dry Goods. 

117-119 \Vcat Superior Street. 


Duluth. Minn. 

Printers, Lithographers 
Engravers and Binders 

The largest and most complete 
printing establishment at Uie Ilead 
of the Lakes. 

Special Attention to All Mall Orders. 




833 West VXrmi Street. 


We have a complete stock of 
Photo Supplies. 

Let us finish your Hodak Pictures. 


^'Where Value* Relsn Supreme." 


Dry Goods, 

Cloaks, Suits. 

Millinery and Shoes, 

21-23 West Superior St. 



For entire family. Sorosls Ladies' 
Shoes. Stacy Adams & Co.'s Men's 


■ 222-224 West First Street. 

Shoes for Everybody 

All kind* that are new ■•id %ooA, 
up to fO.OO and ST.OO. Special values 
ut 93.S0 and $4.00. 



103 West Superior St. 


New Duluth. Minn., April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Venzil Beyer vis- 
ited from Friday until Monday at the 
Leo Bibl home at Barnum. 

Rev. Peter Knud.sen and wife were 
Duluth callers Friday. 

Dr. Wallace and wife spent Easter 
In Superior. 

Gust Wldell of Buhl returned home 
Friday to spend the Easter week with 
his parents here. 

Mrs. U. C. Tower and Mrs. Joseph 
Youngberg were In Duluth Friday. 

Bert Hamring moved last Saturday 
in the house he recently purchased of 
James Lewis on Prescott street. 

Among those, who were Duluth call- 
ers the first of the week were, Mr. and 
Mrs. C. H. Giddlngs, Lorette McKay, 
Harry Olson, and Frank Hicks, Jr. 

Ernest Anberg of Duluth was a Sun- 
day visitor at the home of Frank Wl- 

Rev. P. Knudsen was called to Pine 
City to preach the funeral sermon of 
an old friend, Monday. 

Mr and Mrs. H. D. Bloyer, Mr. and 
Mrs G. M. Bloyer of West Duluth vis- 
ited at the parental home Sunday, 

John Hicks of Duluth spent Sunday 
at his home here. 

Louis Fischer of Superior was a call- 
er in New Duluth Sunday. 

Robert Wright of Allouea bay wa« 

"The One Pries Store.' 

Orders for Hale 

Attire will be properly^ and promptly 
filled by the 

Colombia Clothing Co., 

Formerly "The Groat Eastern." 
Third Aire. W. A. Supe rlor St., Dulath. 

W. & L. 

Duluth, MIbb. 

The Leading 

Shoe Store of 



17 Fourth Aveiae West. 

The largest and most complete 
line of photographic materials In 
the Northwest. 

Exycft DeTeloplng and Prlatlns. 

If You Do Not 

See Advertised 

Here What You 

Want Write 

The Herald 

for It. 








> ■•■•■■•«■ 

April 22, 1911. 



who visited Duluth 
Mrs. H. Murphy. Mrs. 
Bloyer and Alderman 

home in Superior during vacation 
week, returning Sunday. 

r>r. Keyes of West Duluth was here 
Sunday. , ,. • 

Mr and Mrs. C. W. Peters visited 
at the home of A. H. Dunham of Du- 
luth Sunday. . , ^ 

Miss Mary Fischer accompanied by 
her little nephew. Willis Hicks left 
for Haiidctte Monday. 

Mrs. Andrew Johnson and children 
of Hlwahik. Minn., visited a part of the 
week with her sister, Mrs. Otto Kru- 

AmonK those 
Monday were: 
T. Howies. R. 
Otto Kruger. , ^^ ^ ,,a 

There is great activity In the build- 
ing line around here. The lumber men 
have throe teams busy all the tinie.. 
Those who are building and repairing 
are: Peter Zlska and Robert Bloyer 
on Xinet.v-seventh avenue; H. Samp- 
son on Commonwealth avenue. The 
old residence south of the Internation- 
al hotel and on I'rescott street. l>ani- 
kruegers are, enlarging their barn. 
Mrs. A. Tupper has repaired her prop- 
erty on 102nd avenue. 

John Johnson went to Iron River 
Sunday, returning Tuesday. 

Uev S A. Jameson, pastor-at-large 
of the I'resbvterian church visited at 
the homo of Rev. P. Knudsen. Tuesday. 

Tht- Ladv Maccabees held a special 
meeting Thursday atternoon and enter- 
tained Deputy Mary L. Barton. Aft'^r 
the meeting there was a tine luncn 
served and a most enjoyable afternoon 
y*r J* ^ s 13 1* n t 

Among those who visited Duluth 
Wednesday, were Mrs L. S. McKay. 
Kthel Beckllnger and Mrs. C. H. OiU- 

Martin Erlckson underwent an oper- 
ation for cancer of the stomach at 
Lukt- 3 hospital Monday. He is 
ported as doing nicely. 

H Kuts. New Dululh's new police- 
man moved to New Duluth Monday. 

The boats are running up the river 

th« home of Andrew Peterson last 

Hammond & Anderson will start 
their shingle mill at Martin's Siding 
next week. 

Stepehen Peterson, who has been hi 
the past week is able to be out again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jockuin Bohnsack was 
here on business from Grand Lake last 

week. .... . 

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Carlson visited at 
Mrs. Carlson's parents. ( Mr. and Mrs. 
Stephen Peter.son Tuesday. 

Fred Newberg is remodeling the in- 
terior of his dwelling house here. 

W. G. Hammond was to Duluth on 
business last week. 

Bert Fowler of Hibbing Is em- 
ployed at Hammond & Andersons 
shingle mill at Martin's Siding. 

August Wickstrom, who has spent 
the past winter on hJs farm here left 
last Tuesday for Buffalo where he will 
commence "his summer work sailing 
on the lakes. 


days, returned to Duluth 


iinder the 

church at the 

highly success- 

thls week 
and Sam 
acres of the 
from Miles Hon- 
start clearing im- 
the land ready for 


Baudette. Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Harry Currey lelt lor 
the L«ike of the Woods on Wednesday 
to get hl.«« fishing outfit In readiness for 
the season's fishing and also to get ma- 
terial ready for the new siurgeon 
hatchery which Is to be located at the 
mouth of the river. 

The entertainment given 
auspi'^es of the M. E. 
L.yceuai theater proved 

A deal was consummated 
whereby Mace Henderson 
Carlson bought eighty 
Henderson homestead 
derson. They will 
mediately and get 

'^"ihe'^plans for the Congregational 
church have been received and they 
call for a fine edifice to cost in tue 
neighborhood of j;;,000. 

J \lbert Johnson and Miss Anna 
Hoack were married Wednesday at 
Kalny River by Rev. Alfred Hanna. 
Both are well known here. 

A special election will be hem 
May 6 for the purpose of voting 
112.000 school 
building will 
rooms can 

Tlie r:. A. Engler Lumber company 
have started operations. They have 
several million feet of logs to saw 
present only one shift will be 

J Y. Ramsey started work on 
new residence this week. 

Mis.H Julia Peterson Is lU at 
with an attack of the measles. 
C E. Lewis has purchased from 
•Gulre the lot that adjoins the 
already has. 
McPartlln spent Saturday 



bond.s. The new school 

be so arranged that new 

be added as the attendance | will also be rendered. 

Chris Sleverson left 

Independence. Minn.. April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Fred Haakensen. 
who attends the Duluth Business uni- 
versity, spent Easter at his home here. 

Olaf Stenstad was a business caller 
at Hemlock Saturday. 

Mrs. L. T. Haakensen entertained the 
Ladies' Aid Society of tlio St. Peter's 
church at her home In Riverside Tues- 
day afternoon. Rev. J. H. Stenberg was 
also present and conducted short serv- 
ices in the afternoon. 

A. W. Morford spent Sunday In Su- 

L. T. Haakensen attended the Retail 
Grocers' association in Duluth Thurs- 

Ernest Kuhlmey was in Eveleth dur- 
ing the week. 

Mrs. A. W. Morford arrived here 
Monday evening and will spend the 
summer at Riverside. 

John FJerem who has been slightly 
111 for some time. Is recovering. 

The drive on the Cloquet river has 
already comntienced. It Is expected to 
be one of the largest drives that has 
been for many years. 

Edward Hanson was in the Zenith 
City this week. 

relatives In the \'illage the past "v. eek, 
returned to Duluth Sunday. 

Miss Lizzie Hecla came up from Du- 
ulth Saturday for a visit over bunday 
with Mis Hilma Laurl. 

Miss Alma Hill spent a few days this 
week visiting friends at Duluth and 
her sister. Mrs. Bayhtari at Bovey. 

Mrs. Petrus Berg went to leely 
Tuesday to spend a few days with her 
daughter. Mrs. Fred Johnson. 

Mrs. J. E. Brandmler and ciiildren 
returried Mondav from a visit of a 
week with Mr. Brandmier's parents in 
Superior. , , 

Miss Stark, who has been employed 
as a nurse at the Bartle home for the 
past few 
Tuesday. , „ 

Editor Klley and wife of Grand Rap- 
Ids visited Tuesday at the honre of 
their daughter. Mrs. J. E. Brandmler. 

Rev. A. E. von Stllll returned from 
Hlbhlng Wednesday, where he attended 
the M. E. conference held there this 
week. Since his return he has been 
visiting at the S. F. Hutchinson home. 

J. E. Brandmelr returned Monday 
from a visit ovvr Sunday with his 
relatives in Superior. 

Miss Doris Blackburn of Minneapolis, 
a teacher In the schools at Release, 
spent the week at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. S. F. Hutchinson. 

Mrs. Brittany and little son of 
Brookston, who have been spending the 
week with Mrs. Plummer, returned 
home Thursday. 

a H. Gjora transacted business In 
Duluth Monday, and while in the city 
he called on Mr. Hopkins, manager of 
the Producers' Co-opreatlve Market 
as.sociation, who Informed him that 
the business of the association Is in- 
creasing steadily, the sales of produce 
the past week aggregatng ?2,200. 

W. H. Nelson returned Monday from 
a few days' visit at the Twin Cities 
and Duluth. 

Mrs. Ed Harder of Brookston visited 
the village the fore part of 

ployed as bookkeeper at the Aurora 
Mercantile company store the past 
winter, has resigned his position and 
accepted a position at one of the min- 
ing company offices at Virginia. 

M. H. Johnson was at Fond du Lac 
several days this week. 

Guy Coffee of Ely was the guest of 
the CJuayles Tuesday. 

Dr. E. Darrow was a Virginia visitor 

Erlck Koskev and Charles Anderson 
were at Virginia on business Tuesday. 

James Champeon of Hibbing spent 
several days this week with Tom 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Carlson were made 
the happy parents of a daughter last 
Sunday morning. 

Charles T. Murphy was a Duluth vis- 
itor over Sunday 

John Lynn and family of McKinley 
visited Aurora friends last Sunday. 

Miss Mae Brown visited friends at 
Elv last Saturday and Sunday. 

Frank Gougon transacted business at 
Virginia Monday. 

Miss Eva Norman of Virginia was 
the guest of her sisters several days 

Mrs. P. C. Wltte visited relatives at 
Virginia, the first of the week. 

W. J. Rashlelgh went to Duluth on 
business Friday morning. 

G. J Roop of Gilbert was In town 
transacting business Friday. 

friends in 

the week. 

Rev. G. 

of the M. 


Sandstone. Minn.. April 22.— (Special 

to The Herald.) — Mrs. G. 1. Nickerson 

and sons left Tuesday for Coburg, 
Mont., to reside. 

Mi.-is Songa Hendrickson. Miss Jessl& 
Moe and brother Arthur and William 
Johnston returned to Minneapolis Tues. 
day. after spending Easter with rela- 
tives and friends here. 

Herman Opstad transacted business 
in St. Paul and visited relatives at 
Ogllvie this week. 

Rev. W. S. Fritz attended the Metho- 
dist con.ference of the Duluth district 
at Hibbing this week. 

Rev. A. J. Mueller left Tuesday for 
Inver Grove to attend the German 
Lutheran district conference held there. 

The W. C. T. U. will hold a social 
meeting at the Good Templar's hall 
Saturday afternoon. A «hort program 


T. J. M 
two he 


J. A. 







were on 

C. Lindsay spent a couple 
davs thi.s week in Crookston. 

Sir William McKenzie, president 
the C. N. railway passed through In 
special car Tuesday. 

A couple of C. N. surveyors 
the job this week laying lines 

Miss Coleman of the Warroad teach- 
ing staff Is spendlni? a few days In 
town visiting Mis."* Mae Morreau. 

Mrs. J. A. C. Lindsay Is spending the 
week visiting with friends in Pine- 
wood. Ont. . , , iv. * 

The village council has ordered that 
music of all kinds must cease in 

^^Mr. and Mrs. S. B. MoMara left 
Thursdav morning for Edmonton. Al- 
berta, after spending a week here visit- 
ing friends and relatives on their 
return from Cuba, where they have 
been spending the winter. 

Mrs Felkirchner has purchased one 
of the Red Cross society buildings and 
will move It up town where another 
story will be added and the whole 
made over Into a rooming house. 

Diphtheria caused the death of 
Daniel Taylor. Deceased was about 
36 years old. Little is known about 
his family. He came from some place 
In Wi.-consln about seven years ago 
and has been in the timber business 
since. He was a Spanish War veteran 
and a member of the local order of 
Odd Fellows. Interment took place In 
the Baudette cemetery on Sunday. 

of the 

H. La Voy, formerly pastor 
K. church here, now located 
at McGregor, stopped off here between 
trains Tuesday on his way to Hibbing 
to attend the conference. 

Miss Ethel Gourley returned Thurs- 
day from Duluth, where she spent a 
few davs purchasing millinery stock. 

The Alhambra landlord Is putting 
down a well at the hotel this week, 
and as a precaution against surface 
water, he is curbing the well with tile 
and cementing all the seams, which 
will Insure the quality of water served 
hereafter at the hostlery. 

A large barn owned by W. A. 
and situated on the outskirts 
village, and containing about fifty tons 
of hay, burned to the ground Thursday 
afternoon. The building was insured 
for $500. The origin of the Are is un- 

The machinery for the new creamery 
arrived the fore part of the week, and 
the work of Installing the same Is 
being rushed to completion, and the 
creamery expects to be In operation In 
about ten days. 

Father Turheaux of Grand Rapids 
was here Monday and superintended 
the erection of the new altar recently 
purchased for the Catholic church. The 
altar Is white marble of the Roman 
stylo of architecture, with a bronze 
tabernacle, and cost about |150. 



Mrs. A. 


of the 

a position as 

Neuman. Cos- 

and will play 

the event of a 



Cotton. Minn., .\pril 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Knute Peterson of Zim 
visited here this week at the home of 
his uncle, A Wickstrom. 

A dance was given at Wall Hollow 
Saturday night at the home of John 
Hendrickson. A great many young 
people from this vicinity attended. 

A. Hay was at Kelsey. Wednesday. 

Nils Olson left Monday for Virginia, 
to begin carpenter work. 

M. Bergvall returned Tuesday from 
Zlm. where he had been visiting a few 
days. „, , -- 

was at W elsey, Mon- 

Eddie Nelson 

A. Wickstrom 
the picnic given 
Kelsey, Sunday. 

and O. Mork attended 
by E. J. Filiatrault of 

Twig. Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Ole Nickelson. who has 
been employed In Duluth for some 
time, has returned home and resumed 

Miss Annie Mltchel of the Caribou 
Lake school spent Sunday visiting 
with friends at Brookston. 

John and Barnard Clauson were in 
Duluth on business Monday. 

Mrs. Martin Solberg and children of 
Duluth, who have been spending a 
few davs at the Nickelson home re- 
turned "to their home Saturday. 

Ellison Bros, were to Duluth and 
Superior visiting friends last week. 

Hans Haug Is busy erecting a house 
on his place here and will start farm- 

■Wednesdaj' for 
Duluth. having secured employment 
there with Contractor J. B. Moe of tiiis 
place, who secured the Job of erecting 
some big structure. 

Mrs. S. J. Geiser went to Minneapolis 
Monday for a few days' visit with rela- 

Mrs. J. T. Pulrang. who has been 
visiting her sister, Mrs. C. W. Colby, 
for a week, returned to her home In 
Minneapolis last Sunday. 

The Misses Olive Ritchie and Flor- 
ence Messer of Duluth were visiting 
the former's parents here this week, 
returning Tuesday. 

Mrs. J. Lynds has gone to Pennsyl- 
vania to visit her daughter, who re- 
sides at Stellton. 

The marriage of Miss Tena Eitens 
to George I.,ange has been announced 
for next Tuesday. 

The wedding of Lilian Cowing, 
teacher of the Kindergarten, to Grant 
Ingraham. son of Landlord Ingraham 
of the Commercial, took place April 13. 
The funeral of (Clifford W. Dean, 
aged 24, was held Tuesday afternoon, 
services being held at the Presbyter- 
Ian church by Rev. Mr. Mlddleraass. 
He was a sufferer from tuberculosis 
and died at St. Mary's hospital In Min- 
neapolis on Easter. His parents re- 
side here, as well as two brothers, 
Perry and A. S. Dean and one sister. 

Robert Percy and his sister. Mrs. 
Slebert Anderson of St. Paul, left last 
Saturday evening for Yonkers. N. Y., 
to be present at the funeral of their 
sister, Mrs. Charles Addlngton and her 

Mr. and Mrs. Harley Herring, newly- 
weds, arrived here Wednesday evening 
to make their home at Banning, whero 
the groom fills the position of foreman 
of the stone crusher at the quarry. 
The wedding took place April 14, at 
the home of the bride. Miss Emily 
Graven, at Oomwell. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bergwell and 
daughter, Effle. of North Branch, 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
C. Kline during Easter, returning 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Katzel of Nick- 
erson visited with Mr. and Mrs. Peter 
Brown from Saturday till Monday. 

ihe Misses Bridle and Catherine Mc- 
Laughlin returned Monday from an ex- 
tended visit at Hanvnond, Wis. 

Mrs. H. Wickstrom was called to 
Pin? City this week on account of the 
serious Illness of her father, Mr. Olan- 

Organizer L. S. Dale will be here 
from Minneapolis next Wednesday to 
promote the Boy Slrouts movement by 
organizing a compan.v here under the 
guidance of Rev. Middlemass and 
others equally deeply Interested In the 

A stump pulling demonstration will 
be given on the Frank Ensign farm on 
April 29, by J. Koksma of Hinckley, 
wltii the newly Invented Anderson 
hand-lever lifting machine. A d.vna- 
mlte demonstration will also be given 
at the same time by the Dupont Pow- 
der company. 

Miss Lillian Relnholdson of Biwablk 
spent her Easter vacation with her 
parents here. 

A daughter was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Johnson. April 15. also a 
daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Or- 
stad on April 17. 

Hermantown, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Albert Manske of 
Proctor visited his relatives and friends 
of Five Corners last Sunday, 



is teaching 
her parents 



Ing at 


Rmille Opel spent a day vlslt- 
the Newberg home .Monday. 
Twig baseball team started 
spring training last Sunday, 
lias been started on the new 

so that soon 
good pround 


ball grounds here 
team will have a 
play on. 

Alex Bergstrom is being employed 
at Duluth for a few weeks.. 

Carl M. Peterson Is spending a, few 
days with his parents. 

A. W. Kroll and family visited at 

Miss Martha Schilling 
Easter vacation visiting 
relatives of Duluth. 

Miss Opal Wiltse, who 
school In Solway, visited 
last Saturday and Sunday 

Miss Lydla Fagerstrom, who spent 
her Easter vacation at her home here, 
left Friday for Floodwood, where she 
will remain until she has finished iier 
school term. 

Misses Rangheld and Ethel Johnson 
of Duluth visited their parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. William Johnson, between 
trains Sunday. 

Miss Slgne Anderson called on some 
of her friends Wednesday evening. 

N. J. Johnson was a Duluth visitor 

Edwin Johnson and August Dahl- 
bum visited at Five Corners Sunday. 

John Schilling and daughter, Martha, 
were Duluth visitors Thursday. 

Miss Alma Wentzlaff has returned 
from Hibbing, where she visited with 
Mrs. L. Johnson. 

Mrs. McFadden and Miss Nellie 
rasa, who have been visiting 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph La 
tune, have returned to Duluth. 

Simon Stolahuske has returned from 

Misses Hilda and Martha Mork vis- 
ited their uncle, Ben Erlckson, on Sun- 

Mrs. Tlllle Johnson and Misses 
HUma and Ida Anderson visited their 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson, 
Sunday and Monday. 

The Sunday school, in charge of Mrs. 
Martin Anderson, held its Easter pro- 
gram in school No. 3, District 43. It 
was well attended and enjoyed by all. 

Eric Lundberg and Peter Qulbran- 
son have gone on the>r annual fishing 

Emil Fagerstrom and daughter. El- 
len, were In Duluth the latter part of 
the week. 

Joseph Acker, John Martin and Ar- 
thur Wentzlaff have gone fishing up to 
Beaver creek. 

Miss Etta Gustafson accompanied by 
her brothers. Alfred and Emil, spent a 
few days at their home. 

Fritz Gustafson was in Duluth Sun- 
day, wher he attended the Easter serv- 
ices at the First M. E. church. 

J. D. Tush and daughter. Dona and 
Bessie, visited Mrs. A. L. Tush Sun- 

Simon Stolhauske left Friday for 
Hibbing. where he has accepted a po- 
sition with the Ol'ver Mining com- 
pany. He expects to remain all sum- 

Edwin Johnson, storekeepr of 
Corners, has been busy the past 
filling his warehouse with hay, 
and merchandise. 

Andrew Anderson has accepted a po 
sltlon with Olaf Anderson. 


at Be- 
of Baglev. 
make their 

left Mondav for 
she will visit for 



feed Lake, Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — A meeting of base- 
ball enthusiasts will be held at the 
village council rooms next Tuesday 
evening, when steps will be taken to 
put a fast, ball team In the field this 

J. M. Sherman, deputy head counsul 
and E. E. Olds, clerk of Flour City 
Camp No. 630. Minneapolis, are in town 
soliciting candidates for the Modern 
Woodmen. Early next week they will 
Institute a new camp at Federal Dam. 

The saw mill resumed operations 
with both day and night shifts last 

George Lvdick, who recently pur- 
chased the Kennedy feed barn. Is hav- 
ing It moved, this week, to a new loca- 
tion Just west of town, where Mr. 
Lydlck will Install a modern dairy 
farm. _, , -, . , 

A son was horn to Mr. and Mrs. Ai 
Potvin last Monday evening. 

Peter Slmonson returned Monday 
from his home at St. Hllaire and is 
employed by Contractor Krelllng 
the saw mill. , ' . 

John Hegseth of St. Hllaire spent 
few days here the first of the 
visiting his grand daughters 
F. Ittner and Mrs. Al Potvin, 

Matt Gross of the Cass Lake Cigar 
factory went down the line Saturday, 
and was an over-Sunday visitor with 
Old friends at Park Rapids. 

The firemen's running team began 
practice Monday evening and the boys 
are taking considerable interest In hav- 
ing a team this year to take part 
the tournament which will be 
Akeley in June. 

Countv Auditor Byhre came up 
Walker Monday evening and spent the 
night in town. 

John Eagen. who has for o. 
of years blen scaling In this vicinity 
was married last Wednesday 
mldjl to Mlsa Anna Olson 
Mr. and Mrs. Eagen will 
future home at Little 

Mrs Henry Mullen 
Long Prairie, where 
several days. 

The local schools reopened 
after a vacation of five days. 

Louis G. Foley of the state board of 
control was in the village W ednesdaj 
looking over the Jail. 

The high school baseball team played 
their first game of ball 
against the alumni 
ed in a victory 
score being 5 to 4. , » 

William Braddish. who 'waf, serlous- 
Iv Injured some days ago while horse 
back riding, has so far recovered as 
to be able to be around on crutches. 

Mrs D F. Dumas and baby left 
Wednesday for a visit of several 
months in Minneapolis, St. Paul and 

""^A VeclaS^meetlng of the Woodmen 
was held Thursday evening and eleven 
applications were voted on and P'^JCtef. 
Special Deputy Sherman and Clerk Olds 
of the Minneapolis council were pres- 
ent and delivered addresses. , 
The new power press was Installed 
In the Cass Lake Times office this 

The senior class of the high school 
will give their play. "An Open Secret. 
at the Unique theater next Fridaj 

Frank (3^renflo took possession of 
the Endlon hotel last Saturday and 
has been busy ever since making Im- 
provements. „ ^ . 

Michael Thornton left last Saturday 
for Minneapolis, via Crookston, In re- 
sponse to a telegram announcing the 
serious Illness of his sister 

H. N. Harding was a business visitor 
at BemidjI Thurday. 

E L. Warren of Federal Dam was a 
business visitor here the first of the 

Misses Ida and Anna Niels left the 
first of the week for a visit with 
friends and relatives in Milwaukee. 

H H Martin has begun the erection 
of a summer cottage in place of the 
one which was destroyed by fire some 
months ago. The new cottage will be 
36 by 72 feet and will be fitted out with 
all the latest Improvements for a sum- 
mer cottage. 

Lucius Burns has accepted a position 
at Schley in the employment of the 
Minnesota national forestry service. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Burns were the 
guests of friends at BemidJI the first 

of the week. . *». 

The masquerade dance given bv the 
Order of the Eastern Star Friday even- 
inp- was one of the most enjoyable 
events which has taken place in the 
village for a long time. 


last Saturday 
team and it result- 
for the alumni, the 

at the Two Harbors hospital. Is mak- 
ing a fine recovery. 

Mrs. Charles Pettlbone was down 
from Ridge the first of the week. 

E. J. bteurwald was down from Vir- 
ginia Thursday. 

Miss Irene Walker was up from Du. 
luth to spend Easter with her parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walker, Third 

Huntley McDonald was operated on 
Saturday at the Two Harbors hospital 
for an abscess of the brain. He is 
reported doing well. 

Attorn'^-- John Dwan, David Law- 
rence and John Olson attended the 
meeting of the Eleventh Judicial Bar 
association held at Duluth, Monday. 

William O'Rourke was down from 
Ely, Wednesday. 

Dr. Andrea E. Hall of Virginia spent 
Easter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
A. P. Overland. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Odric Le Clair, Wednesday. April 19. 

F. G. Flynn of Buhl was In the city 
the first of the week, visiting his 
brother, H. E. Flynn, superintendent 
of city schools. 

Mrs. H. Spjotwold and Mrs 
of Duluth were In the city over 
visiting at the homes of Mrs. 
Solle and Mrs. Olaf Grande. 

The John A. Logan circle 
G. A. R., met yesterday afternoon at 
the Commercial club rooms. 

"Scraps" Costello of Duluth, an ex- 
puglllst. has s.ecured 
clgarmaker with Paul 
tello Is a ball player 
with Two Harbors In 
team being organized. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. M, Hickox returned 
Tuesday morning from several weeks* 
visit at Hot Springs, Ark., as well as 
other points in the South and their 
old home in Iowa. 

The Modern Woodmen lodge mem- 
bers of this city are making prepara- 
tions for a big social to be followed by 
a dance on Tuesday evening, .^prll 25. 

The fish car will be here Tuesday 
morning, with the second consignment 
of fry to he planted in the streams 
near the city. Dr. J. D. Budd has 
charge of it and requests that all who 
have promised to assist him in plant- 
ing the trout meet the morning train 
from Duluth on that date prepared to 
take the fish to their destination. 

The Commercial Hotel cafe, which 
has been closed all winter, will be 
opened for business Monday. 

W. R. Rathburn of Duluth was in 
the city Wednesday. 

The Episcopal church is underfolng 
quite extensive and needed repairs this 

Attorney Jolin Dwan went to Du- 
luth Tuesday evening to preside at the 
annual banquet of the alumni of the 
University of Michigan. Quite a num- 
ber from this city attended the ban- 

Mrs. H. C. Hanson and little daugh- 
ter who have spent all the past winter 
visiting relatives In Hot Springs, Ark., 
are expected to arrive home next week. 

Charles Watson is in the city and 
will give the Y. M. C. A. circus his 
especial attention for the next couple 
of days. 

The dance given by th© Yeoman 
Dancing club last Monday evening was 
a decided success. The music was 
rendered by a concertina and violin 
and was said to be very good. There 
were over forty couples present. The 
Yeomen will put on some special work 
Wednesday evening, when State Man- 
ager Murphy and Dr. O. G. Winters of 
Des Moines, Iowa, are expected to be 
present. A banquet will be served 
after the Initiatory work Is completed 

N. C. Nelson has spent the last 
week visiting his friend, John Run- 
quist. at Grasston, Minn. 

E B. Glass of Fond du Lac, \Ms., 
was In the city over Easter, visiting 
with his son, Ed Glass. Jr. Mr. Glass 
returned home Tuesday, , ^^ , 

Mrs. Helen C. Barton left Thursday 
for Le Seur, Minn., where she will at- 
tend the wedding of her sister. Miss 
Alice Currer. who has visited here aev- 
eral times. Miss Currer is to wed " "" 
liam E. Griffith of Hamilton, Mont. 

The 3-month-old child of Mr and 
Mrs. Eric Waxlax. Ninth avenue, died 
this week and was burled from the 
residence Thursday afternoon. April 
•>0 Rev K. P. Carlson officiating 

William Smith has commenced 
new residence on Fourth avenue 
Is a modern four-room 
George Spurbeck has the contract. 

President Bohannon of the 
normal and Mr. Sullivan, both 
bers of the Duluth library board. 
In the city the first of the 
Ing over the library. 

the city for a few daytj visiting Mrs. 
Will Mugfur. 

George Smeltz and sons have begun 
to remove the bodies from the old 
Catholic cemetery to the new one. They 
have opened about 400 graves already. 

Nels Borgenson speni Easter with 
some friends here. 

Miss Hulda Koski ol Gwlnn spenl 
Easter with Ishpeming relatives. 

C. J. Stocking and Eric Peterson 
spent a few days in Gwinn on busi- 

The Misses Bessie ancl Anna HoUum 
visited frionds in Gwinn this week 

Mine Inspector J. T. Irvine 
monthly trip In Gwlnn and 
this week. 

spent his 

Crosby, Minn.. April 12. — (Sijecial to 
The Herald.) — Gust Anderson of Chis- 
holm, wiio has severa conti-acts in 
this city, has Just commenced the 
erection of a three-stoiy brick build- 
ing, 50 by 100 feet. This is onjy the 
beginning of a real building boom 
which is reasonably asisured for the 
city this summer. O. H Sjodin of Alt- 
kin is associated with y.r. Anderson In 
the erection of the utructure. Mr. 
Sjodin expects to start in the tailoring 
and clothing business In the city as 
soon as the building is completed. 

The lake is open and the boats will 
soon be making the re;?ular trips be- 
tween the lake towns, Deerwood and 

Lots in the new addition to Crosby 
are selling rapidly. The new adiliti 
Is known as the (^entral addition, and 
is owned by Attorney F. A. Lind- 
bergh and associates. 

Sunday school was recently organ- 
ized by Rev. Mr. Sharpless of Fergus 
Falls. The following officers were 
elected: R. L. Kilpaurick, superin- 
tendent: Mrs. James Nelson, assistant 
superintendent; Mrs. 3. B. Gaylord, 
secretary; II. C. Bailey, treasurer. 

S. G. Latta of the l^lrst National 
bank will move Into his new house on 
Second street about May 1. 

Crosby has a tennis club. The or- 
ganization was formed this week. 


22. — (Spe- 


week look- 

Deer River, Minn., .^.prll 
cial to The Herald.)— The 
adjusters are making a complete In 
vestlgatlon In regard U> the recent firo 
here and the burning of the Mohr ho- 
tel. First National bank and the Sea- 
man & Martin block. It is expected 
that they will oomplett their work in 
a day or two and that new buildings 
will be erected at once on the old sites. 

The Grand Rapids orchestra which 
played her Tuesday evening drew a 
full house and the program was one 
that was highly appreciated by all at- 
tending. Immediately following the 
concert the orchestra played for the 
dance and the hall was crowded. The 
orchestra Is composed of the best mu- 
sicians In this section and are highly 
spoken of wherever thty go. 

George Rich, chief cl nk of the Min- 
neapolis & Rainy River company made 
a business trip to th; county seat 

D. M. Price of the Numaken. Lumber 
company passed through here en 
route to Big fork, ha^ Ing with them 
twenty-five men that will be employed 
on the drive down the Blgfork river. 
The dlrve this year wll. be the largest 
on that river. 

All members of the village council 
left o nofficlal busmesji to the county 
seat Wednesday, returning Thursday 

It is reported that Perry Coffron, 
conductor on the M. & R. road, will, 
within the next ten days, lead one ol 
the society belles of Eifle to the altar. 

tf ^^^^^^^M^N^^^^^N^^^ 

gasoline launch, the Mega-Watt, ar- 
rived this week and is being put la 
place by George Reynolds. 

E. L. Alexander has resigned his po- 
sition at the state sanatorium, and ia 
now busy preparing his pa.ssenger 
launch for the summer btisiness. 

Clerk of Court Palmer, wife and son, 
Fred, visited in Backus over Sunday. 

Mrs. John Bilben is able to be out 
again after a severe illness of several 
months' duration. 

Fred Regan and family went to Ed- 
monton, Alta., Tl'.ursday to live. They 
have been residents of Walker for fif- 
teen years, coming here before the town 
was platted, and seitllrg on their 
homestead three miles from town. 

M. A. Endersbee Is able to be about 
again after a three weeks' illness. 

N. W. Olson Is home fiom Bena. 
where he has put in the winter log- 

Miss Gladys Davis returned to her 
school studies at Minneapolis Thurs- 
day after spending the Easter vacation 
with htr parents. 

Gustavo Kulander and F. A. Dara 
have purcha.sed the Itegan place of 300 
acrea located on Kabokona bay. This 
place takes in over a mile of short line 
and will be used to attract summer 
people to Leech Lake. Over twenty- 
five lots have already been spoken for. 
although the land is not yet platteJ. 

K. Segal has leased the Congrega- 
tlojial parsonage for a year and will 
move his family here at once. Mr. 
.Segal Is one of Walker's new mer- 

I'^very store building in Walker Is 
now occupied and the town faces a 
good, prosperous year. 

A. L. Inenfeldt. who has been In tha 
meat business here for five years, ex- 
pects to locate Ir Idaho, having bought 
an Interest In a moving picture show 
at Couer d'.Mene. 

Willis Todd of Longville is the one 
man of Cass county to be drawn as a 
juror on tTie United btates jury, whidi 
assembled at Fergus Falls on May 2. 

The Walker high school class num- 
bers one this yea.-. Hunter Bright being 
thi- lone graduate. The eighth grade 
will prohiibly hold commencemem ex- 
ercises along with the high sclioul 


J. W. Rice and sons. Will and Lon, 
arrived In town last week from Mil- 
dred to take up thtir summer work on cement blocks. 

Owen Morical left for Federal Dam 
Thursday tc work on Leech Lake for 
the Gibson compjiny. 

Harry Lee, cashier of the Brower- 
vlUe bank, was in Walker on 
the first of the week. 

C. C. Hanson has purchas<=d F. A. 
Dare's sixteen-foot launch, the Dare- 
devil, for Leech Lake. 

W. Vanderlip of Park Rapids was a 
Walker btislness visitor this week. 

Bert Chase, landlord of the Hotel 
Chase, spent part of this week In the 
Twin Cities. 

Telephones have been placed In the 
offices of the sheriff and the probate 
judge at the courthouse. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Croff of Berkey 
Hill are the proud parents of a babjr 
girl, born this week. 

Mr. and Mr.s. George Hatch of Ma- 
pleton are visiting Mr. Hatch's .^ister, 
Mrs. F. B. Davis, this week. This ia 
their first trip to Walker. 

Thomas McNamar has commenced 
work on his bottling factory, having 
purchased land .idjact-nt lo the Berkey 
Hill springs. He will manufactare all 
kinds of soft drinks. 

Tom Shea of Bena was a county seat 
visitor this week. 



Floodwood„Mlnn., April 22. — (Special 

to The Herald.) — Miss Lillian Berg re- 
turned Monday from a visit of several 
days with relatives at Feely. 

Miss Emily Podvin visited over Sun- 
day at the home of her uncle, W. A. 

Master Edward Pelto, who spent 
his Easter vacation In the village with 
(relatives, returned to his home in Du- 
luth Sunday. 

Miss Helen Lalln, who spent her 
Easter vacation with her parents In 
the village, returned to Superior Mon- 
day to resumfa her studies at high 

John Mackle left Sunday for a visit 
of a few days with relatives and friends 
at Duluth and Bovey. 

August FautlUa transacted business 
at Cloquet Monday. 

Mrs. Pelto who has been visiting 

Aurora, Minn., April 22. — (.Special to 
The Herald.) — Lawrence Olson was 
surprised by a large number of his 
friends at his home at the Mohawk lo- 
cation last Tuesday, the occasion being 
his 16th birthday. 

Steve Patrick left Monday for Moose 
Lake with three head of horses. He 
will return with a fast driving horse. 

Charles R. Hill is having the dining 
room at the hotel remodeled. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Vanderpoel and 
son of Virginia were guests of friends 
and relatives over Sunday. 

Rev. J. W. Schenck attended the M. 
E. district conference at Hibbing this 

J. E. "West purchased an I H. C. high 
wheel delivery auto In I^uluth this 
week. The machine arrived this morn- 
ing and Mr. West has been quite busy 
showing his friends how fast it will go. 

J. H. Simons was a Virginia visitor 

The Misses May and Louise Quayle 
were Virginia visitors one day this 

County Superintendent of Schools N. 
A. Y'oung was a recent visitor in town. 

August Knutl was a business visitor 
at Duluth Saturday. 

Fred Hill, who is attending the Vir- 
ginia high school, was home several 
days this week. 

B. W. Hickox, who has been em- 


Two Harbors, Minn., April 22. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Miss Anna Han- 
son of Fourth avenue returned home 
last week from Minneapolis, where she 
visited. ^ , 

Miss Dora Johnson returned to Carl- 
ton. Mln.n, on Tuesday, after a week's 
visit with her sister, Mrs. R. Koch. 

Miss Ida Hanson, who has been vis- 
iting in the Twin Cities the past few 
weeKS. has returned home. 

Mrs. Tlllle Rutley of Beaver Cross- 
ing was In the city Tuesday. 

Miss Laura Belts, formerly a 
teacher In our public schools, but now 
of Gilbert, was in the city over Easter, 
visiting at the home of Mrs. Morris 
Hennessy on Third avenue. 

Mrs. Ed Llndahl Is very 111 at the 
Budd hospital with typhoid fever. 

Engineer Frank Weinberg left on 
Saturday for Moore Park, Mich., where 
he was called owing to the serious 
Illness of his mother. 

Miss Laura Brooks of Virginia vis- 
ited here over Easter with her sister. 
Miss Florence, at the Budd hospital. 

Rev John F. McLeod went to Be- 
midJI Monday for a few days- visit 
with his parents, returning Thursday. 

Mr. and Mra Thomas Polklnghorn 
have returned from Florida, where 
they spent the past winter. 

Henry T. Llttleman of Minneapolis, 
the former manyal training teacher 
here, spent the week end here visiting 

Mrs. Louis Anderson, who recently 
underwent a severe internal- operation 

Pike L^ke. Minn., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— A •iance will be given 
In the Pike Lake town hall Saturday 

evening. April 29. o -» t,.A* or„i 

Bert Carlson, Theodore Sandstedt and 

Herman Youngberg of Duluth were 

Pike Lake and Caribou Lake visitors 

""lllrs Charles Llndberg called on Mrs. 
J. S. Daniels Wednesday. 

The Good Time club met In the town 
hall Tuesday evening. 

Mr and Mrs. Jack Demlnske of Du- 
luth visited at the Daniels home last 
Saturday. . ,, , ... 

Miss Ethel McCrimmon visited with 
Miss Mabel Engren this week. 

About twelve young people from this 
place attended the Intertownshlp pro- 
gram In Hermantown Friday evening. 

Oscar Butler and Miss Kate Mitchell 
of Duluth were Pike Lake visitors last 

Cuyuna. Minn.. April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Miss Slgne Sweetberg 
has opened a confectionery and Ice 
cream parlors on Foley street. 

H. K. Dimmlck has returned from a 
business trip to Bralnerd. 

L. R. Foley of Aitkin was here again 
on Tuesday looking after his business 
Interests. ^ ^ 

George S Breldford has commenced 
the erection of a fin<e office building 
for the Cuyuna Rtuige Miner, his new 
publication. ,„ ^ ^ ^ 

A first-class restaurant will be start- 
ed here soon by a party from Crosby. 

Ishpeming, Mich., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Miss Hazel Martin Is 
in Gwinn visiting with her brother 
Will and family. 

The Y M. C. A. circus is meeting 
with the greatest success possible. 
About 600 people were present Wednes- 
day evening and many more Thursday 
evening. , ^ 

The funeral of the late Herman 
Jaedacke, who died at Chlsholm. Minn., 
will be held Sunday afternoon under 
the auspices of the Masons. All of the 
other lodges of which he was a mem- 
ber in Ishpeming will attend. 

Sydney Vial was unable to furnish 
$2,000 ball on the charge of wife-de- 

Otto Tempera, the Italian who shot 
has father, was bound over to the cir- 
cuit court and was transferred to the 
Marquette prison. 

The senior class play, "Miss Hobbs." 
was greeted by a large and enthusias- 
tic audience Tuesday night. The play 
was well given and received. 

Mrs. John Graham of Bessemer la in 

Liovev, Minn., Aju-il 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. Kline visited his 
family In Superior ovtir Sunday. 

Cashier S. V. Wakkluen of the First 
State Bank of Keewutin, visited in 
town over Sunday. 

Charles Kukas was at Cloquet tills 

Mr. Dykeman of Brjdnerd, manager 
for the Eighth congressional district 
of the Modern Brotherl ood of America, 
paid Bovey a visit ii.nd attended a 
meeting of the M. B A. lodge last 

Walter Mllberg of Duluth is in town 
on a business trip. 

Mr. Vermilyea of Marble made a busi- 
ness trip to Bovey Monday. 

Mrs. Ben Dixon wont to Eveleth 
Sunday morning for a visit with rela- 
tives and friends. 

Martin Moe of Virginia was in town 

Miss Rassmussen, foi-merly with the 
Itasca Iron News, now with the Hib- 
bing Tribune, spent Sunday visiting 
friends In Bovey. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wesmer were 
over Sunday guests with relatives in 

"Grandma" Latham, 75 years and 
11 months old, walked a distance of 
two miles last Friday and says she will 
double the distance in the near future. 

Lottie Kingston visited friends in 
Grand Rapids Easter. 

Mrs. Ralph Whitman went to Hib- 
bing Thursday morning to visit with 
relatives and friends. 

Matt Borln came over from Chlsholm 
in his auto Tuesday. He was accom- 
panied by Harry AusJtln. a pioneer 
attorney of Bovey. 

Mrs. Southmayd entertained at cards 
Thursday afternoon. Dainty refresh- 
ments were served. The favors were 
won by Mrs. P. K. j.'riest and Mrs. 
Frank Provinskl. 

George F. Kelly severed his 
connection with the Canlsteo steam 
laundry and has resun ed his old posi- 
tion at the Latham livery. 

David Barron has returned from St. 
Paul, where he spent Easter with his 
parents. . ^^ 

The Bovey Atheltic association will 
give an entertainment In the near 
future for the benefit of the baseball 

H. S. Latham, proprlttor of the steam 
laundry, has added a washman of .seven 
years' experience tc^ his efficient 
laundry force. 

Mrs. Thomas Olin of Pengllly visited 
at the WlUard Olin home over Sunday. 

Tower, Minn., April 22. 
The Herald.)— The I. O. 
and the Rebekahs held 
the Odd Fellows hall In 

— (Special to 

O. F. lodge 

a banquet at 

honor of the 

1. i). 

Walker, Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Letch Lake band 
will give Its first cor cert and enter- 
tainment at the opera house next Tues- 

District court will convene next 
week. Judge Stanton jvill preside. The 
calendar is light as ft.r as civil cases 
are concerned, but somewliat heavy on 
criminal cases. 

Mrs. Myna Woods died this week of 
tuberculosis after a lingering illness of 
several months. She was the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Jaokson of W^alker 
and came here from I'lne River about 
a year ago. The remans were shipped 
to Eden Valley, Minn , and Interred 
alongside of those of her husband, who 
died eleven months age. 

Harr> C. Tracy, a real estate man of 
St. Paul, was In town this week. Mr. 
Tracy has listed several thousand acre:; 
of land In the vicinity of Hackensack. 
this county, which he will widely ad- 
vertise throughout Iowa. 

The lOO-horse power engine for the 

ninety-second anniversary of the 

O. F. lodge. About sixty people were 

present. John W. Sclienck of Aurora 

gave a bright. . witty address, which 
was much enjoyed. The hall was dec- 
orated with pink and green crepe 
paper and the tables with carnations 
and ferns. A number of instrumental 
and vocal selections were rendered. 

Miss Guthrie has returned from a 
short out-of-town spring vacation 

Mr. Tralelgh has returned from Iron 
Rw'er, Mich., where he has been em- 
ployed for the past few months. 

Mrs. Nettle, mother of Mrs. Gus Col- 
berg, is seriously, ill with an acute at- 
tack of asthma. 

Miss Mayme Mahady has returned 
from a trip to Duluth, where she has 
been spending the week with her sis- 
ter. Miss Julia. 

The Easter dance which took place 
at the Vermilion opera house Monday 
evening under the auspices of Tower 
tent No. 7, K. O. T. M., was a great 
success. A fine orchestra from Du- 
luth and an elegant 8ui)per served by 
the Lady Maccabees left nothing to be 
desired and no one went home until S 
o'clock in the morning. 

Mrs. Gus Colberg and Mrs. Albert 
Wlenzlel were shopping in Ely a few 
days ago. 

There are several cases of typhoid 
and pneumonia at the Vermilion Lake 
Indian school. As many as ten pupils 
were sick at one time. Dr. Burns has 
been obliged to make dally trips to th© 
school during the absence of Dr. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Marion and son, 
who have been sp*»nding the winter at 
International Falls, are visiting at the 
home of Mrs. N. J. Benson. 

MKss Hattie Morlln, who has been 
spending the past week at home, re- 
turned to her school at Angora, where 
she is teaching. 

J. C. Pfeiffer. who Is working with 
a Duluth & Iron Range railroad sur- 
veying crew was home over Sunday. 

Miss Minnie Pearson Is back after a 
couple of weeks in Ely. 

Mrs. J. D. Murphy has returned from 
a few days' visit with her son, M. J. 
Murphy, In Virginia. 

The Ladles' Aid of the 
Presbyterian church held 
meeting at the church a 
weeks ago and elected 
Schmld president in place 

St. Jame3 

a business 

couple of 

Mrs. John 

of Mrs. Al- 

> ■ !■ > • 


MaJerle have re- 
visit with friends 





bert Kltto, who had resigned. 

County CommLssloner Grant 
Mahon of Ely, was in town one 
this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. John 
turned from a short 
in Ely. 

A. D. Evans and M. C. Wright of .^ 

Minneapolis have been spending a few 
days here looking over the mineral 
lands in this section with a view of se- 
curing leases on whatever mineral 
land they could. 

Miss Helen Benson, who has been 
spending her Easter vacation here at 
home, returned to Duluth Tuesday 
morning, where she Is attending school. 

The 5-year-old daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Nick Dovlsta of Embarrast was 
brought to the Soudan hospital Mon- 
day, where she underwent an opera- 

Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lemleaux and 
children, former Tower residents, but 
who of late have been making Vir- 
ginia their home, are visiting rela- 
tives in the city. They expected to 
leave this week for Sheldon. Wash., 
where Mr. Lemleaux will engage in 

N. A. Llnderberg. representing one 
of the International Bible Student As- 4 

soclatlon classes, spoke In the St. ■* 

James Presbyterian church Sunday 
morning In the English language. His 
subject was "The Kingdom of God." 

Dr. A. H. Spears, superintendent of 
the Vermilion Lake Indian school was 
In Duluth on business last week. 

Three patients who have been at the 
.Soudan hospital recovering from oper- 
ations for appendicitis were discharged 
this week and left for their homes. 
They were Mrs. Isaac Hukklnen of Mo- 



■ -sanTTyii', 






■♦- * - 

■*» f^m 




Apnl 22, 1011. 



Klnley, Mrs. William Portllla of Pike, 
and Nels Maki of Ely. 

Jadmer Dalkey has returned home 
after a bIx weeks' stay at Hot Springs. 
Ark., where he took a course of baths 
in an effort to relieve his rheumatism. 



Ironwood. Midi., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Thomas yilllman of 
Virginia, Minn, spent Kaster here with 
friends. Mr. t^llllman was formerly a 
member of the Oliver Iron Mining com- 
pany s engineering staff here. 

L>r. and Mrs. J. W. Whiteside have 
returned from a trip tlirough tiie South, 
Including Florida and Cuba. 

Word has been received that the 
Ironwood Ijondlng bill passed the senate 
and th;it the governor had signed the 
bill. This bill gives tin.- council tlie 
right to issue cerilticates oi indebt*d- 
ness to meet the Judgment of $;Jt>,:f>5j 
against the city, obtained last fell by 
P. McDonnell, the Duluih contractor 
who did ptivlng here. . ,. 

Miss Flossie Gray, who is director 
of music in the public sdiools at Iron 
River, spent the lOaster vacatli>n with 
her parent.*;. Oapt. and Mrs. Gray of 
BessenitT, ilich. 

The funeral of Frank B. Jones of 
Bessemer was very large. Services 
were luld at the home, also at tiie 
Presbytvrian church. Mr. Jones had 
alwavs taken an active Interest in 
public affairs. He had served one year 
on the Gogebic county board and 
re-elected on April 3, he was 
health offictr of liessemer at the 
of his death. 

Miss Marguerite Crosby lias returned 
to Milwaukee Downer college, after 
spending the Easter vacation at her 
home here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lyons have re- 
tvurned to their iiome in Eveleth, 
Minn. Mrs. Lyons visited her mother 
here for the past montii. Mr. Lyons 
coming to spend the spring vacation. 

The oratorical contvst was held in 
Hurley higli school last Monday even- 
ing, the following carrying off the hon- 
ors: Declamatory contest, "Tiie Kill- 
ing of the Gadtly," by Irene PauU. re- 
ceiving first place and second place 
was given. •Launching of the Ship." 
by Yherde Norene. Oratorical contest, 
•'Aliraham Lincoln," by Harold Con- 
nors wiglven first placc?, and "•Subju- 
gation of the I'hllllpines" by Charles 
Norcnc. Ironwood and Hurley high 
echools are the eastern division, and 
the winners of both Ironwood and 
Hurlvv contests will go to Phillips, 
■Wi!».. "Friday evening and contest for 
fuither honors. 

Mr. Dean of Marquette. Mich., visited 
the mines of this city during the week. 

Mrs. Lavers and daughter. Miss Lta 
of Bessemer visited Ironwood friends 
on Thursday. 

Supt. O. C. Davidson of Iron Mountain 
spent most of this week here, looking 
over the Oliver Iron Mining company s 

Dr Harrv B. Hutchins, president of 
the L'nlversiiy of Michigan delivered 
an addivss In the auditorium of the 
Luilier L. Wright 
Thursday evening, 
dience greeted Dr. 
ened with interest 

high school on 

A very large au- 

Hutchins and list- 

Dr. Hutchins told 

Ing struck by a baseball Wednesday. 
.She was not able to return home and 
was taken to the home of Ben Whit- 
back, where she Is recovering. 

The Park Uapids Lumber company 
has commenced driving its logs to the 
mill. The lakes are not yet free from 
ice, but are getting clear of the ice 

Miss Carduff. who has been 
one of the salesladies at the Albert 
store, left on a vl.sit to her old home 
at Wabasha, where she will spend a 
montli'g vacation. 

Miss Gertie Schearer Is visiting with 
friends In Bemldjl this week. 

Attorneys J. W. Reynolds and H. A. 
Dancer. Duluth attorneys, were in town 
Friday, they having legal matters to be 
heard before Judge Wright. 

F. A. Fuller returned home from Hot 
Springs. .\rk., \\ ednesday with health 
much Improved. 

I'hll Medley has a contract to take a 
log drive down Rice river. He will 
start irom Twin Valley as soon as the 
weather permits. 

William Spencer of Staples, grand- 
.son of W. L. Spencer, is paying a visit 
at the latter's home. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sloan left Tues- 
day morning for .^letter. Alberta, 
where they will make their future 

Fifteen persons were baptized in the 
Baptist church here Sunday night. 

Business is on the gain in this vil- 
lage and is much better than last year. 
Many new residents are moving in and 
much building is being done. 

of the progress made by tlie university 
during the last few years, and of the 
Improvements made in ilie various de- 
partments, also of the buildings com- 
pleted during the last year. There 
are Uftv-tliie'.i alumni organizations in 
the slate of Michigan, with lO.oOO 
graudates of I'niversity of Mlciilgan 
scattered over the btatc. some in every 
county. Judge Buck. Lawyer Maples 
and Italph Hicks v. ere with President 
Hutchins on the platform: Lawyer 
Navies Introducing the doctor. Aftir 
the address a reception was held that 
all who wished might be Introduced, 
and later a recvptlon by the aluuiui 
for Dr. Hutchins was held at the Do- 
mestic Science building. Music for the 
occasion was furnlsiied by the Glee 
club of the high school. 

The Ironwood postal savings bank 
will open May 1. the blanks and many 
necessarv supplies having arrived. 

The Art History club of Ironwood, 
with Mr.s. John Bush as president, has 
secured Mrs. John B. Sherwood of 
Chicago for a scries of two lectures. 
to be given at the high school. April 
24 and L'o The subject for the first 
lecture win be 'The Hill Towns of 
Itaiv," and the second, "Florence.'^ Both 
lectures will be illustrated by stere- 
optlcon, the slides having been selected 
and colored by Mrs. Sherwood recently, 
while traveling In Italy. , ^ .. , , 

John Grlble, brother of Capt. Grlbbie, 
arrived Monday from Kngland. where 
he spent the wlnf^-r, bringing with him 
his niece, Mrs. Lobb and little daugh- 

George Washington Lodge. Order 
Sons of St. George, will celebrate on 
Sundav and Monday. Sunday morning 
the members will attend the First M. 
E. church, headed by the .Norrie band, 
for worship. Rev. Coumbe will con- 
duct special service and preiach a ser- 
mon suitabl-e for tlie o€-caslon. On 
Monday evening, the uslal social will 
be held In the Scandinavian hall. A 
program has been arranged, the nrln- 
clpal Item being that farce, "Turn 
Him Out.' Refreshments will be served 
by the Daughters of St. George. In- 
vitations have been sent to members 
and their friends. 

Mrs. Thomas Sleep of fibbing. Minn., 
spent Easter with Ironwood relatives, 
returning home Tuesday. 

Til'.' thre hundredth anniversary of 
the King James translation of tlie Bible 
will be observed next Sunday In the 
First M. E. church. Speeiul services 
dav school Papers on difTerent sub- 
dav scliool. Papers on different suban- 
Jects. and special music have been pre- 

The new cltv council held Its first 
meeting last Tues^day evening. The 
mavor delivered his opening speech 
of the appointments 
vear, wiiich were as 
"pro. tern.. Alderman 
janitor. John Malm; 
cltv assessor. Peter I..offberg. The 
otlier apointments were left until an- 
other nroetlng. 

An ordinance is being drawn up by 
the eltv attorney. Chester A. Rogers, 
for tlie purpose of closing the pool 
rooms at the same time and days as the 
saloons of the city, and to prohibit 
minors from the pool rooms. 

Miss Florence Moore, who Ls teaching 
school at Fond du Lac, spent Easter 
vacation at her home here. 

E D. Xeion has returned from To- 
p<.'ka. Ka.s., where he visited his daugh- 
ter. Mrs. Phillip Kaye. 

Bentzen has severed his con- 
with the Twin City General 
company and will engage in 
for himself. The firm to be 
kno\vn as Julius Bentzen & Co. They 
will open their store In the building 
on Aurora street, opposite the Presby- 
erian church. 

— • - 


rxj-yj-u-iJ > jx.n.r>n^w- i ~ —' ■■--■ ■■■ w^^^^< 

Moose Lake. Minn.. April ZS. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — R. W. Barstow of 
Barnum was here on business Tu.esday. 

Mr. Taylor of Aitkin transacted busi- 
ness here Tuesday. 

M. W. Westholm visited friends in 
Duluth Wednesday. 

Sam Basye transacted business in 
Carlton I'riday. 

M. W. Westholm visited friends In 
Carlton Sunday. 

Carl I'earson was a Superior visitor 

C. F. Mahnke transacted business in 
Duluth Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Swanson were Du- 
luth visitors Monday. 

Charles Almquist of Barnuiii trans- 
acted business here Saturday. 

H. I>. Hill of Barnum was down on 
business Monday. 

J. .\. Bauer spent Easter at his home 
in Melrose. 

Miss Daugherty of Superior was a 
visitor here the first of the week. . 

I. C. Campbell transacted business at 
Rush City Monday. 

O. C. Gray of Sturgeon Lake was a 
business caller in town Monday. 

R. J. btockdlU spent several days 
last week visiting relatives and friends 
in the Twin Cities. 

August Alnas of Canada visited with 
his brother here a few days the tlrst of 
the week. 

Frank Bauer and Miss Eva Cain of 
Barnum were visitors here Monday. 

H. K. l.,ower and Hagbert Peterson 
were Superior visitors Wednesday. 

Andrew Fredei Ickson of Barnum at- 
tended to business here Friday. 

Richard Lilllander spent a few days 
this week In Carlton on business. 

County Supt. E. J. Colovin of Clo- 
quet was down looking over the schools 
ill this neigliborhood a few days tiiis 

Oie Petersn visited friends In Carl- 
ton and I>uluth Sunday. 

Mrs. George Smith of Frlesland spent 
.'^unday with her sister, ilrs. Ida Basye. 

Ole Frederlckson and son of L;im- 
berton were attending to business mat- 
ters here the tlrst of the week. 

C. J. Dodge spent the past week in 
Pine City, where lie tried several cases 
in court. 

Perry Boltman is employed In J. W. 
Lindmarks drug store. 

Rus.«!ell Penrose spent Easter visit- 
ing relatives In Iron River, Wis. 

Mrs. Peter Estlund visited with her 
daughter. Mrs. Charles Thompson, in 
Mahtowa a few days this week. 

and made some 
for the ensuing 
follows: Mayor 
John H. Speare; 

nect ion 

& Co. The brother, J. O. Shullnd, re- 
cently completed the large addition to 
the state sanatorium near Walker. 

Miss Edna Li. Moran. the guest of Mr. 
and Mrs. James E. McMannIs, has re- 
turned to her school at Cass Lake. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stearns enter- 
tained at '•500 " last Saturday evening. 

Christ Johnson, a layman of the First 
Swedish Baptist church of Duluth, 
spoke to the Bible and Sunday school 
classes last Sunday In the church of 
Rev. Karl A. Lundin, formerly pastor 
of t)ie Duluth church. 

The park board has received dona- 
tions of gold fish from D. A. I'eterson. 
and of oleander bushes from F. A. 
Erickson and Mons Mahlum. 

-\ patrol of girl f^uides was organized 
In Bralnerd on Monday under the su- 
pervision of the pastor of the People's 
Cfmgregatlonal church. Rev. W, J. 
Horner. The girls have a real Latin 



Two 3Iotop Cars Are Destroyed- 
One Hurt. 

Minot, N. D. — April 21. — Two auto- 
mobile explosions which completely 
wrecked the cars occurred in Mlnot 
ye.-^terday. One car belonged to l>r. 
Husser of Berthold and the tank ex- 
ploded when he was driving to Minot 
from Surrey. The other car belonged 
tc County Superintendent Warren and 
went up In smoke when W. C. McCune 
and William Wendt of this city were 
driving south of town. The occupants 
were not hurt. 


Guu Tied to Stearns County Man's 
Seeder Goes Off. 

St. Cloud, Minn., April 22. — William 
Mohs, aged 32 years, a farmer living 
near St. Martin, Stearns county, was 
killed by the accidental discharge of a 
shotgun. He was seeding in the field 
and the gun was tied on the seeder. 
The hammer In some manner was 
caught and the full charge of the gun 
struck him In the breast. Children 
sent out to him with lunch discovered 
his dead body. Powder from the gun 
had ignited his clothing and the gar- 
ments were burning. A widow and 
four small children survive. 


Houghton, Mich.. April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — C. A. Houck of Iron- 
wood, postmaster of that city, is here 
to take instructions from Postmaster 
R. B. Lang in the operation of the pos- 
tal bank. It being the intention of the 
department to establish a bank at 
Ironwood. May 1. Samuel S. Flfleld, 
ex -lieutenant governor of Wisconsin, 
postmaster at Ashland, who was also 
ordered to Houghton for Instructions, 
could not come at this time, as he suf- 
fered an attack of heart trouble last 



Neche. N. D., April 22.— T. J. Cheva- 
lier of Bathgate, died at West Baden, 
Ind., Thursday of heart failure, fol- 
lowing a severe attack of stomach 
trouble. He was born at Lake Fran- 
ces. Que.. 68 years ago. He 
rettled In Bathgate In 1R79. He owned 
hotels in Bathgate, N. D., and in Ben- 
son, Minn. He served as a member of 
the North Dakota legislature two 


I'ark Rapids. Minn.. April 22.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — M. Heintzelman, 
Bupeiintendent of Itasca park, has re- 
turned from his trip to Arizona. While 
at Douglas, Ariz., he was an eye wit- 
ness of the Mexican battle and saw 
the whole fight from start to finish. 

23. was observed as 

at the Congregational 

m. a meeting was held 

Dr. Merrill of Minne- 

the new church to a 

the Congregational 

state. He bore greet- 

Rev. Mr. 


Sunday. April 
recognition day 
church. At 3 p. 
in the church, 
apolis welcomed 
place among 
ciuirches of the 
ings from the cltv churches. 
Barbour of Bemldjl gave the 

of the Northern Minnesota churches 
and Rev. Mr. Bockhoven of Wadena 
gave the right hand of fellowship. 

J. Lee Smith started Monday morn- 
ing for British Columbia, to look up 
a desirable location for his two boys, 
who will locate in Canada. 

J. H. O'Neal is spending a week in 
the cities and Is attending the meeting 
of the fish and game commission. 

Roy Crawford of Baudette came 
here Tue-'^dav to visit his mother. His 
sister, Mrs. " Ben Sinske, accompanied 

A. T. Jacob and F. Rlma returned 
from Crosby the first of the week. 
They liked the country and have pur- 
chased some lots there. 

W. W. Bills, father of L. W. Bills, is 
visiting his son here. 

Hugh Alexander has returned from 
Crosbv. where he has made some in- 
vestments In the iron country. 

Miss Edith Smith was Injured by be- 

Brainerd. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Another patrol of 
Boy Scouts, known as the IJaven band 
has been organized. This br'ngs tjie 
total Bov Scouts to five patrols on the 
northeast side and one on the north 
side. Rev. W. J. Horner, pastor of the 
Peoples Congregational church has 
been the most active in spreading the 

John Helmer. of the Helmer Explor- 
ation company of Duluth was In the 
cltv Wednesday supervising the work 
of his numerous drills In the vicinity 
of Brainerd. They are operating sev- 
eral drills for the Cuyuna-Mille Lacs 
company, near Dykeman. 

A change for the better has set in 
in the condition of Mayor-elect H. P. 
Dunn and his friends soon hope to see 
him back in bu.siness. .„ , ■, 

George O. Russell of Merrlfield was 
In the city Tuesday, buying lumber and 
material for Improving his summer 
resort on Long lake. Two large addi- 
tions are to be built to his hotel. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Llnnemann en- 
tertained Monday evening at dinner in 
honor of their guest. Dr. N. L. Llnne- 
mann. Covers were laid for fourteen. 
Dr. Linnemann return to Duluth Thurs- 

'Phe Rowena circle met Wednesday 
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Peter Walters and a most enjoyable 
evening was .spent by the fifty per- 
sons present. Five hundred was played 
and .Miss Pesely won urst prize. A. T. 
Fisher second prize and Mrs. Prank 
Russell the booby prize. , . , , 

Mrs. George H. Warner entertained 
at cards on Wednesday afternoon. Her 
spacious home was decorated for the 
occasion, the prevailing colors being 
green and yellow. Five hundred was 
played and Mrs. R. A. Belse won the 
first prize and Mrs. Mitchell the sec- 
ond prize. 

Bralnerd's first tag day w^as ushered 
in by balmy skies, soft breezes, just 
the kind of Aveather which induces a 
spirit of optimism in a community 
and cause a man to have a friendly 
feeling for his fellow man. It was a 
great success and the money derived 
will be used for the ln.«»iltution and 
support of a visiting nuue. 

The hrsi oaseball game of the sea- 
son was plaved by the Parochial and 
i.owell scliool nints Wednesday even- 
ing, the aProchlals winning by a 
score of 23 to 11. ,,, ,, , 

Miss Emma Nash of Minneapolis Is 
spending a short vacation with her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nash. 

The Ice In Gilbert lake went out 
on April 14, nineteen days later than 

1 ^ c * v" o Ji J" 

Mr and" Mrs. William McKlnley and 
daughter, of Pequot. were the guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. George A. McKlnley 

'August E. Chaugros of Duluth, trans- 
acted business this week In Bralnerd 
with B. B. Gaylord of Crosby. 

Rev W. J. Lorle has returned from 
Elbow Lake, where he attended the 
Presb vtery. 

Mrs" F. Hern, who visited Mr. and 
Mrs. Frank Titus last week, has re- 
turned to Superior, Wis. 

C B Horton and family have re- 
movea from the city to the Henry 
Nubbe farm in Daggett Brook town- 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dredge of Mon- 
mouth. 111., celebrated their golden 
wedding on April 10. Mrs. Dredge Is 
a sister of I. U. and C. B. W^hlte and 
it was a source of regret to them that 
they were unable to attend the cele- 
bration. _, . , .„ V , - 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. lx)oker of 
Ft Paul visited Bralnerd last week 
and made a trip over to Cuyuna Iron 
range descending the shaft of the Ken- 
nedy mine to the 250-foot level. 

The lobby of the Ransford hotel Is 
being enlarged. White brothers have 
the contract. , ^, , ., ^k i 

Charles Holmblad and Charles 
Holmstrom and their families were In 
attendance at the funeral of Mrs. John 
Freeman of Duluth last Friday after- 
noon. . -r Ti 

A surprise party was given J. H. 
Haas last Saturday evening on the 
occasion of his birthday. , ^ ^ 

Miss Carrie E. Mlnlch. drawing 
teacher at the St. Cloud normal school, 
spent her Easter vacation in the city. 

A. G Shullnd. the Cuyuna range con- 
tractor", has taken his brother in the 
firm, and it will ge known as Shullnd 

Escanaba. Mich., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — In circuit court here 
this week. Judge R. C. Flannigan Im- 
posed fines on three violators of the 
state liquor laws who had pleaded 
guilty to the charges against them. 
Isaac Caron, charged with keeping his 
saloon open on Sunday, was assessed 
$100 and |25 costs. John Rasper, 
charged with selling liquor without a 
license, was fined $100 and costs 
amounting to $15. Rock Mlron, charged 
with selling liquor without a license, 
upon the recommendation of the pros- 
ecuting attorney escaped with a fine 
of $25 and costs of $15. 


Lisbon. N. D.. April 22.— Ralph Mc- 
Connehev. 17-year-old son of Rev. Mr. 
McConnehey of the Congregational 
church, was Instantly killed here yes- 
terday. He was breaking a team of 
colts. They attempted to run and he 
was thrown upon a stump, striking di- 
rectly over his heart. He was a stu- 
dent in the high school. 


Carbon Presbyterians Have Ac- 
quired Edifice Built for 
the Catholics. 

the subject of the election of United 
States senators. One statement is that 
he will abide by the majority of the 
votes of the people and the other Is 
that he will consider the vole of the 
people advisory only and will not be 
bound thereby. 

A workmen's compensation bill 
passed the assembly 69 to 13. This 
bill has many of the features of the 
English and German laws pertaining to 
Industrial Insurance and wsCs framed 
after many hearings in various parts 
of the country. 


I'pper Peninsula Drownlnir. 

Escanaba, Mich., April 22. — Hubert 
Olmstead. 26 years of age, son of An- 
drew Olmstead of Sac Bay and nephew 
of F. M. Olmstead of Escanaba, was 
drowned this week near Fayette. Delta 
countv, by falling overboard from a 
boat while returning from a dancing 
party with a company of friends. The 
body was recovered. 


Kill* Self In Anotiier'« Room. 

Butte, Mont., April 22.— Qulnn Han- 
lev 24 years old, discouraged after 
losing $600 and then being unable to 
find work, slipped into apartments of a 
man he did not know and drank poison. 
When the real roomer returned he 
found Ilanley dead. 


AVanitan l^oman Tnlceii Life. 

Wausau, Wis., April 22.— Mrs. Charles 
Harbaugh, aged 23, came to her death 
Thursday night by drinking carbolic 
acid. The cause for her act is not 

. « 

Body in Ciiippewn Rlv*'. _, 

Eau Claire, Wis., April 22.— The 
body of an unidentified man, dressed as 
a woodsman, aged about 50, was 
found floating In the Chippewa river 
here yesterday. The fact that no 
money or valuable weer found 
suspicion of foul play. The body had 
apparentlv been In the water two 
weeks. The authorities are Investi- 


BiK t'Oir Drive to Start. 

Little Falls, Minn., April 22. — Boom- 
master J. L. Webb was In the city 
Thursday and went from here to 
Bralnerd, where a crew of men will 
start a drive of 4,000,000 feet of logs. 
The water In the river is very low and 
It will be two weeks before the drive 
reaches Little Falls^ 


Building Owned By Duluthian, 

Subject of Litigation, 

Finally Sold. 

Carlton, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Yesterday Rev. Jamv?s 
Watt, pastor of the McNair Memorial 
Presbyterian church of this place sent a 
formal acceptance of an offer from 
Wallace Wells of Duluth for the sale 
of the Catholic church edifice fronting 
on Chestnut street, this city, to thv 
Presbyterian Church Society. This was 
In accordance with Instructions given 
him by a meeting of the congregation 
and trustees of the church held in the 
old church parlors on Thursday even- 

Some five years ago Bishop McGolrlck 
of Duluth let a contract to a Mr. Rob- 
erts of Duluth for the construction of a 
church for the Catholic people here. 
The church was completed except for 
t)va finishing and some of the flooring, 
when for some reason the bishop re- 
fu-^ed to accept it on behalf of the 
church. Legal action was brought to 
compel him to pay for the building 
himself, but the courts held that In 
his capacity as trustee of the denom- 
ination of which he was bishop, he 
was not personally liable for this 
debt. Mr. Roberts had filed a me- 
chanics' lien on the building, and there 
were also a number of other workmen 
and other creditors of the enterprise. 
Pooled Tiieir Clnlnin. 

They pooled their claims and when 
the time limit had e-xpired on the lien, 
they sold the claims to AVallace Wells 
of Duluth. About a year ago the 
women of the ladles' aid society tried 
to negotiate for the purchase of the 
building, but were unsuccessful, and 
the subject was dropped. A few months 
ago, howwer. Rev. Mr. Watt and one 
or two members of the church com- 
menced a quiet plan to secure It. Mat- 
ters came to a close this week, when 
Mr. Wells offered to sell for the sum 
of $2,S75. The old church building will 
be offered for sale immediately th^e 
new one Is fitted up for use, and the 
parsonage will also likely be event- 
ually disposed of or moved. It Is said 
that the funds for this purchase were 
for th"? most part supplied by one or 
two local pTillanthroplsts." 


Carlton County Farmers Did 

Not Benefit By Suits 

Against Railroad. 

Carlton, Minn., April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — District court adjourned 
Friday evening until Monday morning. 
Only one case was decided this week. 
It was the joint trial of the cases of 
four farmers near Sawyer, asking for 
damages from the Northern Pacific 
Railway company for fires caused by 
the company's engines last fall. Isaac 
Walll sued to recover $716 and was 
given a verdict for $250; Erlck Nelson 
asked for $500 and was awarded $150; 
John Savuoja asked for $1,360 and was 
given $500, and Jalrnar Sulionen asked 
$400 and was allowed $135. It is said 
that the railroad company had pre- 
viously oftered to settle for larger 
amounts than the plaintiffs were given 
by the court. 

Cane on All Wee-k. 

Monday afternoon the case of the 
Carlton County Farmers' Mutual Fire 
Insurance Company vs. Foley Bros, 
was brought on for trial and has oc- 
cupied the attention of the court ever 
since, and was not completed when 
court adjourned last night. This Is a 
case wherein the fire Insurance com- 
pany seeks to recover remuneration 
for a loss paid on the policy of a farm- 
er who lived down south of Wrenshall 
two years ago. Messrs. Foley Bros & 
Larson, as a firm of railroad contrac- 
tors, were grading the roadbed for the 
new Soo line, and It is alleged that 
men in their employ allowed a fire to 
get from under their control, spread 
and do damage to the assured farmer's 
home. The Insurance company paid out 
$800, and seeks to recover this amount. 
As the suit was originally brought 
against the firm of Foley -Bros. & Lar- 
son, and as Larson died before the 
papers were served on him. it has in- 
volved his heirs In the case, so that 
the real responsibility in the matter 
has been hard to fix. The case Is being 
hard fought and long drawn out. 


Judge A. J. Vinje of 
only candidate, received 
In addition there were 
ing and 90 blanks. 

Superior, the 
158,281 votes. 
1,047 scatter- 


Last Rites for Carlton County 
Farmer Who Was Elec- 
trocuted at Carlton. 

Carlton. Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The body of David 
Lavlgne, who was killed here Wednes- 
day, was taken to his farm Thurs- 
day, and the funeral was held from 
the homo yesterday afternoon at 1 
o'clock. Rev. James" Watt, Presbyter- 
ian minister of McNair Memorial 
l^resbyterian church, Carlton, con- 
ducted the services. Interment wa** 
made in Hillside cemetery at Carlton. 
The funeral was attended by many 
of the farmers of the county, as Mr. 
Lavlgne had lived here nearly twenty- 
five years. 

David Lavlgne was born near 
Quebec, Que., Can., and was about 
53 years of age. He left a widow and 
six children. He was instantly killed 
Wednesday morning, by a shock from 
an electric light wire In James 
Dunphy's barn. Together with Alfred 
Karl, one of his nelglibors, Lavlgne 
had been over at Scanlon the day 
before and hauled away a load of 
lumber and were on the way home, 
and passed through Carlton. It being 
about 7 p. m.. and raining heavily, the 
two men decided to sleep In Air. Dun- 
phy's barn, where there was ample 
room and dry hay. They put their 
horses away, got some lunch and then 
lay down on the hay in a stall to 

TiirnM on lAght, Im Killed. 

At about 5:20 Mr. Lavlgne awak- 
ened, looked out the door of the barn, 
made a remark about the weather 
and reached for the electric light. He 
was thrown to the floor Instantly, 
flames spurting from his hand wliich 
grasped the wire. His conY>anion, 
hastily seized the same wire, but 
further up where the Insulation was 
Intait, gave It a yank wlilch broke 
the circuit and tlien tried to get as- 
sistance but it was too late, as 
Lavigne was undoubtedly killed in- 

Around the town the rame night 
and in the morning several other 
people received shocks of more or less 
sev.Mity from their Incandescen". 
lamps. The cause of the trouble wa.s 
ttiat tlie Cloquet Electric company, 
which supplies tlie town with power 
and llglit. had been compelled to 
.«>tretch its heavy voltage and light 
wires on poles of the Duluth Telephone 
company. Having had occasion to 
make some telephone repairs on Sat- 
urday and Monday, the telephone 
linemen, it is said, removed one oi 
tlie heavy voltage wires temporarily, 
and when it was replaced It was not 
put on tie in.sulators, but was laid 
across the wooden cross-arm of the 

Rain . Soal<<ii Iniiulatlon. 

The heavy rain soaked up the insu- 
lation and be<'ame a conductor. One of 
the electric light wires was burned 
off and fell to the ground. Tlien the 
2.300 of voltage from the power 
wires passed into that circuit of the 
electric light wires, with the result 
that all the incandescent wires on 
that group were carrying 2,300 volts, 
instead of only some 110, as they were 
intended, besides being grounded. 
Every leaky joint therefore allowed 
the iiirrent to get out with such 
force that it resulted in this one death 
and many bad scares Cvnd narrow es- 

Twelve Pounder Taken From Sub- 
terreanan Channel in Little Falls. 

Little Falls, Minn.. April 22. — It has 
always been an easy ms.tter to make 
a nice catch of the finny tribe in the 
Mississippi river at this point, but the 
pulling In of a nice pickerel In the 
heart of the city was a stunt left for 
Charles Tidd to accomplish. Mr. Tldd, 
who Is employed by the Water Power 
company, was assisting the trouble 
men In fixing the sewer on Second 
.street northeast Tuesday. At a point 
midway between Broadway and 
avenue northeast there is a man hole 
and in this Is a sort of bowl or cup, 
which at the present time Is full of 
water. In this Mr. Tldd found a pick- 
erel measuring nearly three feet in 
length and weighting fvelve pounds. 
The fish was alive and apparently en- 
joying his strange home to the fullest 
extent. The fish liad Come up the 
sewer from a point near Maple island 
where the city's dralnagi; empties into 
the river. 


One Fare to Helena on Aeeouut of 
Development Congress. 

St. Paul. Minn., April 22. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The Northern Pacific 
will join with the Great Northern in 
making a rate of one fare for the 
round trip to Helena, Moit., on account 
of the Northwestern development con- 
gress. May 1 and 2. This will make the 
fare $29.40, Instead of $ iS, and is one 
of the lowest rates made In the North- 
west for years. On this account It Is 
exp-octed that there will be a heavy 
volume of business. 

The rate will apply frjm Duluth, aa 
well as from the Twin Ctles. 

Munltowofl Woniiin 106. 

Manitowoc, Wis., ApMl 22. — Mrs. 
Kate Hudzlnska, aged 106 years, an 
inmate at the St. Mary's hospital for 
the aged, has just been <llscovcred and 
listed by solicitors for a new city di- 
rectory. She was born in Poland and 
shows remarkable vitality. A year 
ago she assisted in gardening and 


make their future home. Mr. Larson 
has been one of the county's most pro- 
gressive farmers. 

Pine City — F. P. McKuslck is busily 
engaged these days in preparing the 
boat livery for business. He has four 
power launches and a string of row 
boats, and these will be put in first- 
class shape for service. 

Moorhead — At a meeting of the 
Commercial club Tuesday evening, with 
an attendance of over fifty members, 
final action was taken upon the -propo- 
sition for the building of a |60,000 
modern hotel, which was submitted by 
the Northwestern Mutual Investment 
company of Fargo. The agreement or 
contract was approved by the club 
without a dissenting voice, and after 
a full and free discussion of the points 
of the agreement. 

Little Falls — The market sheds on 
the Joslln property abutting Broadway 
on the north have been sold to William 
Pedley. Sr., who will Immediately tear 
them down and remove the lumber to 
his farm east of the city. The sheda 
were erected at considerable cost by 
merchants on Broadway several years 
ago for the benefit of the farmers. The 
land upon which the sheds are located 
is part of that which Is now beins 
transferred to the government for a 
federal site and this necessitated their 

St. Cloud — Sunday morning at 7:30 
high mass will be celebrated at the 
Church of the Immaculate Conception 
in honor of the 50lh anniversary of 
the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Michael 
Thelsen. 602 Ninth avenue south. Mr. 
and Mrs. Thlesen were married at St. 
Joseph by Rev. Fatiier Clemens, O. 
8. B. 

Braham — Frank Katzel has been 
transferred as section foreman from 
Nlckerson to Isanti, his household 
goods going down on Monday's local 

Bralnerd — F. E. Hltt. formerly in 
charge for ten years of the local ex- 
press office, has returned after a three 
years sojourn In California and has 
pui'chasea the George A. ••Vljbott con- 
fectionery store. He has taken pos- 
session and will continue the policy 
of the store, making it one of tli© 
popular stores of the city. 

Mora — Mrs. John GJerstad. aged 63, 
a prominent lady of Knife Lake town, 
died Monday of Brlght's disease. She 
had been seriously ill for five weeks. 
She had been a resident of Knife Lako 
about thirteen years. She is survived 
by her husband and three sisters, two 
of whom live in South Dakota, and one 
In Portland, Or., also a brother resid- 
ing In Canada and another In Illinois. 

Fergus Falls — John Holt, an aged 
farmer living east of Elizabeth was 
seriousl.v hurt by an angry bull last 
Wednesday. He tried to drive the bull 
out of the yard adjoining his residence, 
when the bull turned on him. knock- 
ing him down and rolling Mr. Holt 
some distance to a fence, which he 
crawled under and no doubt saved his 
life. He has several ribs broken and 
breast Injured. 

Hinckley — A new Odd Fellows' 
lodge was Instituted at Willow River 
last Saturday night with twenty-one 
members, seven of wliom joined by 
card from other lodges and fourteen 
by Inliiation by the grand otlhe! s and 
the Carlton degree team. The lodge 
will be known as Willow River lodge. 
No. 38. 

Family of Four Take Poison to End 

Chicago. April 22. — Fear of Impend- 
ing starvation caused a father and 
mother to administer strychnine to 
themselves and their two children, both 
under 4 vears of age, yesterday. 

The mother, Mrs. Monroe Dzlurgot, 
and the older child, Joseph, are dead, 
and the father and baby are in a hos- 
pital, where it is said both will re- 
cover. Dzlurgot in the hospital told 
of the poverty which followed his long 
Illness, and then related the desperate 
agreement with his wife that the two 
should poison themselves and the two 
babies. "With my last 25 cents," he 
eald, *'I bought the poison at a drug 
store. I took it home and my wife and 
I mixed It in the little milk we had 
left. The milk was the only food we 
had In the house. Some was given to 
the children, my wife drank some and 
I drank the remainder. There was not 
enough for me or I could have died 
with my wife and boy. 

"I stayed with my sick wife until 
all the money we had was gone. I 
could get nothing to do, and we did not 
want to live and see the little ones 
suffer. Yesterday we agreed it was 
better to die than to starve and see 
the children starve before our eyes." 

He became ill five weeks ago and was 
forced to leave his work. His re- 
sources were utterly exhausted, and 
when he recovered his wife became lU, 
and the man could not leave her and 
the children. 

Minneapolis Street Car Company 
Ruled Against in Federal Court. 

Minneapolis. Minn., April 22. — 
Judge C. A. Wlllard of the federal 
district court has denied the injunc- 
tion applied for by the street car 
company to restrain the city of Min- 
neapolis from enforcing its recently 
passed "strap hanger'* ordinance. 
The ordinance provides that street 
cars shall not take on pasengers after 
all the seats are filled and others are 
standing equal to 25 per cent of the 
seating capacity of the car. 

The measure. Judge Wlllard ruled, 
did not impair the obligation of the 
contract between the city and the 
company, and does not deprive the 
company of Its property without due 
process of law as was alleged in the 
company's bill. 

In passing comment on the or- 
dinance, the court declared that It 
appealed to him as perhaps not dras- 
tic enough, as it permits the crowding 
of a car when there is no other 
within 300 feet. He suggested an or- 
dinance merely prohibiting the com- 
pany from taking more than seven- 
ty-ff\e passengers In a car at any 
state time. 


Wisconsin Senate Passes Act Gcv- 
erning Senatorial Elections. 

Madison, Wis., Aprtl 22.— -A bill fa- 
voring the election of United States 
senators by direct vote was passed by 
the senate yesterday. 17 to 8. The bill 
modeled after the Oregon law pro- 
vides that a candidate for the legis- 
lature may make one of two state- 
ments in relation to his position on 


J. I Hale Chosen to Fill Out 

Unexpired Term of Late 

Emil Carlson. 

Deerwood, Minn., April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The village council 
Thursday night appointed J. T. Hale 
as president to fill the unexpired term 
of the late Emil Carlson. Mr. Hale 
is a prominent business man and takes 
an active interest in the upbuilding 
of the town. 

There is considerable activity in 
business circles tjils season and many 
needed improvements are planned by 
the village officials. 

The new store building of A. F. Ny- 
gard is nearing completion, and when 
finished will be one of the largest on 
this range. , . 

R. A. McManning of St. Paul has fin- 
ished his contract with the Soo rail- 
road at this point and left with his 
crew for points In Wisconsin. 

The maltshop dealers who were re- 
cently arrested on a charge of selling 
intoxicating liquors without a license, 
had their hearing. No convictions 
were made. It is reported that the 
evidence furnished was of somewhat 
unreliable nature. 

The lake is now open and the boats 
will soon commence to make the regu- 
lar trips between this city and Crosby. 


Lake Superior & Ishpeming Road 
Acquires 100 I p-to-Date Ones. 

Marquette, Mich.. April 22. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — About sixty of the 
100 ore cars ordered by the L. S. & 
I Railroad company from the Clark 
Car compajiy of Pittsburg, a year ago 
last fall, have been shipped from the 
factory and they are being placed at 
various side tracks along the line as 
they arrive. The entire order Is ex- 
pected to be delivered within a very 
short titne. When purchased, the con- 
tract called for the delivery of these 
ore cars at the opening of the shipping 
season last spring, but the company 
was unable to make delivery at that 
time and arrangements were made to 
postpone the filling of the order until 
this spring. 

Several of the new cars are now In 
the Marquette yards of the L. S. & I. 
road, and as they are considered the 
last word in ore -car construction, they 
are being examined with interest by 
manv people. Rapidity of dumping Is 
the feature of the new cars that marks 
the greatest departure from the style 
of ore cars now In use. Though steel 
practicallv replaced wood in the con- 
struction "of ore cars several years ago. 
It Is only within a comparatively re- 
cent time that any Improvements have 
been made, the object of which was 
to facilitate the dumping of their 



Judge Vlnje'.s BIk Vote. 

Madison, Wis., April 22. — Secretary 
of State Frear has completed the 
tabulation of the official returns of 
the vote for judge of the supreme 
court at th« election oa April 4. 

Iron Mountain — Estoro F. Faucault, 
a pioneer resident of the Menominee 
range, died last Monday evening at his 
home In Homestead at the age of 78. 
Mr Faucault was a native of Quebec, 
Canada, and came to the United States 
in 1861, locating at Clarksburg, Mar- 
quette county. Mr. Faucault is sur- 
vived by a wife and nine children: 
Felix of Crystal Falls. Mitllda Michaud 
of Florence. Wis.. Cyprian of Hihbing, 
Matt of Iron Mountair, Mrs. John 
Koester of Mllwuakee, Henry of Home- 
stead. Mrs. William Johr son of Paslat- 
ka Mrs. M. Freckelton of Milwaukee, 
and Miss Artlmese of Homestead. 

Houghton — ^Wllllam Tolklnen, aged 
63, died at the county infirmary Thurs- 
day afternoon. As the deceased had no 
friends in this country, he was buried 
Friday afternoon at the Infirmary cem- 
etery "at the expense of the county. 

Calumet — The members of the Red 
Jacket Congregational ciurch tendered 
a reception to the Re". R. W. Far- 
quhar and wife Tuesdiy evening in 
the church parloi-s. 

Houghton — The class day exercises 
of the graduating class of 1911 of the 
Michigan College of Miies took place 
Thursday evening at th i college gym- 
nasium. The speaker selected to de- 
liver the address wan William L. 
Saunders president of the IngersoU- 
Rand Drill company. 

Calumet — The conditlcn of John Bl- 
anchl, who was seriously Injured this 
week through being crushed by a 
freight elevator at Vert In Bros, store, 
is encouiaglng. 

Houghton — The death of Mrs. Eliza- 
beth kekola, aged 67, occurred Thurs- 
day at Mohawk. The decedent was an 
old resident of this district. She is 
survived by her husband and two sons. 
The funeral will take place Saturday 
afternoon, with services at Mohawk, 
Rev. A. Heldeman. Jr., officiating. In- 
terment will be in Lake View cemetery. 

Hancock — John McDanald of the 
canal life saving crew "eturned this 
week from Canada, where he spent the 
winter, and is ready to leport for serv- 
ice when the station opens, which is 
likely to be In the couise of a day or 
two. The lighthouse at the canal was 
put Into commission last Saturday 
night, with Noah Bennett again In 

Marquette — At the M«.y term of cir- 
cuit court, which opens May 15, forty- 
two aliens in this county will be elig- 
ible to citizenship, pro/lded they can 
pass muster at the hands of the court. 

Calumet — William Billedeau, well- 
known hammer and drill expert, and 
Miss Harriet Rondy, ds ughter of An- 
thony Rondy of Blue Jacket, were 
married Wednesday lit St. Anne's 
French church by Rev. leather Bolsson. 
eault. Joseph Billedeau and Miss Vic- 
tor Rondy, sister of the bride, attended 
the couple. Mr. and Mrs. Billedeau 
will reside In Calumet. 

Marquette — The Lak«! Independence 
Lumber company is defendant In a 
suit brought by Barney McFarland 
through his next frlenil, John E. Mc- 
Cullough, in which the plaintiff asks 
damages in the sum of |16,000 for In- 
juries received while employed at the 
Big Bay mill. 

Escanaba — After being out but a short 
time a jury in the circuit court here 
found Nicholas Thlnneji not guilty of 
violating the state liquor laws. The 
testimony of Rev. C. ^V. Rutledge of 
Ishpeming and Capt. Plumb of the Sal- 
vation Army, who were the jirlnclpal 
prosecuting witnesses, was most con- 
flicting. „ .. . „ 

Republic — Thomas Coiilln, one of Re- 
public's best known at d highly es- 
teemed residents, died Monday of heart 
disease. Mr. Conlln was born in Ox- 
ford, Mass., forty-eight years ago. He 
came to Upper Michigan over thirty 
years ago as a lumberman. Twelve 
"vears ago he engaged in the lumber 
business for himself and was the active 
manager until his recen : Illness. 

Ishpeming — Thomas H. Gribble, the 
county treasurer, has accepted the po- 
sition of chief of pollc< for the Oliver 
Iron Mhiing company on the Marquette 
range, succeeding John Carney, re- 
signed. Mr. Gribble b?gan work im- 
mediatelv. He will retain the treasure- 
ship until the close of his term, as the 
duties with the Ollvei company w-ill 
not in any way interfere with his 
county job. 


Waukesha — Henry Schaefer of Me- 
nominee Falls, swallowed parls green 
and died. Schaefer had seemed pecu- 
liarly restless while he said he was 
trying to locate some lost shoemakers' 
tools at home. His wife trle»l to con- 
vince him that any of the to(ds mislaid 
must be about his Bh<ie shop. When 
she found him he denied that he took 
poison, but later admitted it. 

Grantsburg — The Burnett County 
State bank has been organized here by 
local capital and will be located at 
Webster as soon as the new Soo ex- 
tension reaches that place. 

Fond du Lac — It Is expected that In 
addition to the 100 veterans «>f tho 
Twelfth Wi.sconsln battery who will 
attend a reunion here on June t* and 10, 
the Sixth and Eighteenth batteries will 
also meet here at that time <m their 
return from the state encampment at 
Green Bay. 

Randolph — The Rev. A. L. P. Loomts 
died here Thursday morning, aged 73. 
He was one of the best known Con- 
gregational ministers In the state, and 
had visited many parts of the world. 
He had recently Inherited $35,000 and 
was jilannlng another world trip. 

La c^rosse — Arrangements are alieady 
under way for the entertainment of 
the delegate* to the sixth annual meet- 
ing of group seven of the Wlscon.sla 
Bankers' association, which will bo 
held here on May 25. The group was 
organized In this city. 

Milwaukee — Mrs. Harriet Armour, 
aged 96, died Thursday murnlng at 
the home of her son, Danforth Armour, 
Mrs. r\rmour was the widow of .Marvin 
Armour. She came to Milwaukee with 
her husband In 1844, making the trip 
In a lumber wagon. She is survived 
by two children. Miss Hattle E. Armour 
and Danforth H. Armour, both of Mil- 

Madison — The joint committee on 
finance Thursday night held a public 
hearing on the Sanborn bill appropri- 
ating $50,000 to be used Iti connec- 
tion with the celebration of the Pery 
victory on Lake Erie during the war 
of 1812. Prof. Reuben G. Twaites, sec- 
retary of the Wisconsin historical 11- 
brarv. Senator Whitehead and Senator 
Sanborn spoke in favor of the measure. 

Racine — Robert Bell, a merchant po- 
liceman, claims he Is "Just as young 
as he used to be," though he was 70 
veartr old on Thursday. "Bob" fought 
with the Twelfth New York Infantry 
and the Third New York artillery all 
through the Civil war. He was orr9 
of the few yellow fever victims in 
Libby prison who survived. He is 
particularly proud of the fact that he 
once shook hands with Abe Lincoln. 


^w^p^MMAAMM^^^ y 

ImINNESOT^^. briefs: 


Staples — David Steve;ison. for many 
years a resident of Verndale and well 
known to most of tlus older settlers 
in this vicinity, died lit Los Angeles, 
Cal.. on April 11, and was burled at 
that place. He was ibout 68 rears 
of age and ts survived by his wife. 

Perham — The annual meeting of the 
union fire department was held re- 
cently. C. W. Lotter;r was elected 
chief"; Martin Schmlt, assistant chief; 
James IL Shea, secre ;ary, and John 
Oswald, treasurer. The meeting de- 
cided to cut the town into four dis- 
tricts, using the railroad track and 
Seventh street as the dividing lines. 

Detroit — L. O. Larson, prominent 
Cormorant farmer, canildate for sher- 
iff on the Republican ticket and well 
known Becker county citizen, loaded 
his household goods and farm Imple- 
ments here and left ror Whltla, Al 
berta. Can., where the family 

Grand Forks — Secretary Eacheller of 
the Fair association Is busy getting 
tiie material together for the punlica- 
lion of the premium list Several new 
departures have been made this year, 
cspeciallv In the woman's dcpai tment. 

Minot,"N. D. — The Mlssouii \ alley 
High Carbon Fuel company has pur- 
chased a site and will erect m Minot 
by Oct. 7 a briqueting plant with a 
capacity of 300 tons a day and a ga^ 
plant with a capacity of 1,500,000 cubic 
feet of gas a day. ,, , , v.* . • 

Fargo, N. D. — On Monday night, April 
•'4 at the Salavtion Army, Lieut, Col. 
Marshall and Maj. Boyd of Minneapo- 
lis, win conduct a very special meet- 
ing Col. Marshall has spent a great 
many vears In the Salvation Army. 
He is a very interesting and earnest 
speaker, so be sure and hear him. 

Jamestown, N. D. — For the second 
time this viee'k In about a quarter of 
a century the local organization of 
locomotive engineers gave a dance 
here. The armory was crowded and 
every one reports a delightful time. 

Grafton, N. D. — Company C gave one 
of Its popular dances Tuesday evening 
at the armory. The armory wa.s hanu- 
somely decorated with flags and bunt- 
ing. The Grafton orchestra render* <1 
the music for the occasion. Over fifty 
couples besides the members of Com- 
pany C were In attendance. 

Valley City, N. D.— If plans tenta- 
tively discussed at the rooms of tne 
Commercial club work out as expect- 
ed Valley City will soon have a per- 
manent Chautauqua session every sum- 
mer under the auspices either of the 
club, or a Chautauqua association. 

Hot Springs, S. D.— This city Is fol- 
lowing the lead of larger and wealthier 
cities in establishing a press service 
which will be maintained by the Com- 
mercial club. Their purpose Is to ad- 
vance the reputation of Hot Springs as 
a health and pleasure resort. 

Aberdeen. S. D.— James Mulr of Pem- 
bervlUe, Ohio, a veteran of the Civil 
^Var and postmaster at that place, was 
in the city Thursday on his way to 
Timber Lake near which place he has 
a homestead. He was one of the suc- 
cessful ones in the recent drawing and 
filed on a quarter section by prox.v. 
and Is now going out to see his land 
for the first time. Mr. Mulr i«ay8 tha* 
will I this is his first trip west of ChicagA. 

Ittm^M i - Tl in 













• i F- l l < ' i I ■ H 




April 22, 1911. 


Government Deal Closed and 

Two Other Lots 

Are Sold. 

Transfers of Improved Resi- 
dence Property Make Up 
Week's Business. 

Two Important sales of property, 
besides those made to the United States 
goverment, were made on First street 
thl3 week. The gfovernment closed the 
deals for the site for the pro- 
posed new federal building, and now 
owns the entire block between First 
and Second streets and Fifth and Sixth 
avenues west, with the exception of a 

small tract at the northeast corner of 
the block, which Is owned by St. Louis 
oount}-. The government paid cash to 
the sellers of the last three tracts this 

Alork brothers, who sold their prop- 
erty at the northeast corner of Sixth 
avenue west and First street to the 
government purchased through Stry- 
ker, Munley &. Buck from Donald Mc- 
Lennan and \V. I.^ Seaion a lot 40 by 
140 feet at 607 West First Street. The 
consideration was $15.5:25. It Is ex- 
pected that Mork brothers will remove 
their business to the new location 
when they are ordered to vacate by 
the government, which will probably 
not be for some little time yet. 

A 5i>-foot lot and a small house at 
613 West First street was sold this 
week by Elizabeth M. Richardson to 
the Kustls Loan & Realty company. 
The purchaser was represented by 
Little & Nolte and the seller by Stry- 
ker, Manley & Buck. The consider- 
ation was not given in the deed. 

• « * 

Other sales reported by Stryker, 
Manley, & Buck this week are: 

Brick building containing two flats 
at lin Kast Fifth street, sold by Mar- 
garet Harris to Anton E. Johnson. The 
consideration was $7,000. Mr. Johnson 
lives at Tower, Minn., and exi»ects to 
move to Duluth with his family soon. 

Lot 65 by 140 feet on the upper side 
of Third street between Twenty-fifth 
and Twenty-sixth avenues east sold by 
Frances Rt-es Wright to L. R. Bondy. 
The consideration was $2,200. 

House and lot at London road and 
Plfty-seventh avenue east sold bv 
Rachael A. Eckert estate to W. J. 
Holme.-;. The consideration was not 
given in the deed. 

• • • 

• Frances J. Underbill has sold to 
Margaret Carpenter a lot 35 by 140 

feet on the upper side of Second street 
between Fifth and Sixth avimues east. 
The consideration was not given In 
the deed, 

* * • 

Juliette Fonda has sold vo Michael 
E. Stott, a property on the upper side 
of Gladstone street between Forty- 
Seventh and Firty-eighth avenues east 
for $5,100. 

* * • Shapiro has sold to John T. 
Stack a property, 50 by 140 feet on 
the upper side of Second street, be- 
tween Second and Third avenues east, 
for $6,000. 

* * * 

The following were the real estate transfers duriiis 
tlia week: 
Ole Olson tft ux. to MattI Jaki, swH of 

swv*. section 4, 55-13 >S75 

John Faith to Jusevh C. Faith, lot IT, blk. 

II. Gilbert 1 

Mike smith et ux. to Walter Mlsle.vlcz, lot 

H. blk. 5. VlrgltUa 1.023 

Walter L. Seaton ei ti.t. t) Kmll Mork el al, 
uniUrlded half of part lot 'J'i. Mk. :;i. Du- 
luth Proper. TiarU division, lying wlu»ila 
4'> feet of southwesterly side line of lot T,262 

J H. Whltely et ux. to John Uwan. lot iH, 

l..tke atenue. Upper Dulutli 1 

Donald ilcl/en.<ui el ux. to Emll Mork et al.. 
uiuUilded 4 part lot 99. blk. 21. Uuluth 
Pr,.i>er. Thlnl dhlslon S.CGS 

Uuj Hudberg et al. to John Roland et al., 
II •'•4 Of ne^i. fractional aw'4 of neH. sec- 
tion 5. 50-19 300 

A. C. Gillette to Kntle Willie, lot 2S. blk. 

III. Wert Ouliith. Klfth dlvblon 9o0 

Milt >n ElU^on to Charles Durhelni. nc^i of 

»e>i. section 33. Ji-lJ 500 

B. W. Hyde et ux. to Leonard Kricsiin. lot 

26. blk. 2. .Second addition, Proctorknott. . . 1 

.Margaret Harris et mar. to .\nton E. Jolin-, lot 8. blk. 11:!. Portland dlrUlon 7,000 

H. K. SadtU & Co. to Anna SI')no. undivided 

l-:^2 interest In eVi of seU. section 3, 

62 U 1 

H. K. Smith & i'o. to ttacar K. Stone, un- 

dlvide<l l-:!2 interest In eV4 of se^i. sec- 

Uon 3. 62-H 1 

Da^U Real Kstate Co. to Johanna Irerson. 

1-t.s -!»«, $.»«■. blk. 27. Crosley Park addi- 
tion 200 

G-.-'Ttfe X. Tunibull to Kdwai-d Hedlln, e^ 

of .<\»'*. vt's of i«e>i. secUon 17. .'^7-13 300 

Biwabik Realty Co. to William Llndgren, lots 

4. 5. blk. 6. Shank's addition. Ulwal* 1 

Allifrt E. Wlitehouse to Joslah J. \\ldte- 

hniLie. w.tsterly IT, feet lot 12Lt, blk. 139. 

Hultith Proper. TI)lrd division 1 

W. B. Getchell to S. G. Crawford, lou 18. 

10, blk. 1. Ma«oft1n"8 dlvWon. Pnktorknott. 200 

Robert C. Ray et al. to Ysail Zlmer. lot 5. 

1.1k. 160. R.i>'9 .\nuex to Portland and w'l 

iJt U. blk. U. Lakeview division 300 

William N. KiUon et ux. to William B. 

Phi-ips. south a'/i acres of sW-* of no^ 

of ne'i. section 17. 50-14. South IVi acres 

of nVt of se><4, ne^ of ne>«. section 17. 

SO-14 100 

:^el-i O. SundnuUt et ux. to Victor Salne et 

al.. s'.i of iw^i. i\t of se!^, section 10. 

56 13 925 

Johaiines WHsberc to Carl A. N. Sandberg, 

n.vVi of sw'i. section 30. 52-13 1 

John JarweU et ux. to MatU lllil, ue>4 of 

neV*. section 3. 53-21 163 

UiintJaga Irm Co. to John Jarwela, lot 1 

ot neii of n9>4. section 5. .^3-21 252 

Mary Swoiuler et mar. to Frank Kolojlske. 

eH of eV., nw«i of ne«4. secfli.n 32, h\-\r, \ 

B. Igna-^iak el ux. to .Mary Sweader, wH of 

ne'», seotlon 32. 51-15 600 

John R. Pomeroy et us. to Sam Batman, 

U.ts 22. 23. blk. 28, Clilsholm 300 

Herliert i'. Blulr et ux. to Kleanor Moruuan. 

nirth 45 feet lots 29. 30. blk. 8. Southern 

addition. Hlbbliig 1 

Jaojb .Schmaus et ux. to John A. Pleison. 

part lot 10, blk. 6. Nortua's division aud 

east 5 feet lot 92. all fracUon lots 94, 9«, 
Kast Seventh street, Duluth Proper. First 

D. W. Freeman, trustee, to John Bemadlch, 
lot 29. blk. 6. Gilbert 

Juliette Fonda to Michael E. Scott, lot 11, 
blk. C4, l.«ndon addition 

raien A. Paine. Sr, to l-inll Carlson. »e^ 
of se^i. section 22; lota 1, 2, section 27. 
51-19 •• 

E. W. Klbbey to W. P. Hayden. V4 Inter- 
est in lots 6, 7, secUon 32; lot 3. section 
33. 71-20 

France* R. Wright et mar. to L. R. Bomly. 
e^st 30 feet lot 8. west 35 feet lot 5. bit 
6, Sterling division 

Duluth Realty Corporation to Robert Bums, 
lots 5, 6. blk. 1. Lleb's addlUon, I,akeslde 

Hime & Ganlen Co. to John (). It"l)crg, part 
fracUonal lot 7, blk. 3, Chester Park dlvU- 
lon ■ • 

.\niue C. Selp to Charlie Norgard, lot 18, 
blk. «. Selbourn Park 

.Max P. ."Shapiro et ux. to I. Frelmuth. un- 
divided ^ of .swU of nw>4 of seVi. sV4 of 
nwV4. nw^i of seVj. section 10, 50-14 

Ole Klgstrom to John R. Erlckiou, lot 25, 
blk. 4, resurvey, Murray &. Howe's addi- 
tion • • 

Sophie lloUenbeck el al. to WUllam N. 
Edson, south rtVi acres of sw% of ne\4 of 
neVi. section 17. 30-14; south Ihk acres of 
norlli V» seVi, of ue'4 of neVi. section 17. 
50- 14 • 

LouU F. IIollenl>c<'k et ux. to William N. 
Edson. south 6^4 acres of sw»i of neH 
of neVt. secUon 17. 50-14; south 1»4 acres 
of north \% seVi of ad% of ue^4. secUon 
17. 50-14 

Duluth Banking Co. to Wlllhim B. Pnelps, 
soiitherb IH acre^ of n^ seVi of ueVi of 
neVi, section 17. 30 11 

C. T. Hollenbeck et al.. executors, to William 
N. Edson. south 6Vi acr&s of sw% of noVi 
of ne>4, se<-tlon 17. 50-14; .south Vj acre of 
north H so"-* of neVi of ueVi. section 17. 

Jalmer Pear^ju et ux. to Martin Paplch, lot 
11. blk. 6. Tower 

Ouste Mlchor et mar. to Manr Schwartz, 
»mM of nwV*. nwV* of awti. section 20, 
52-17; se^* of uw'^, sW^i of neV4. section 
20. 52-17 

Wilfred I>jngtiu to Gust W. Carlson, lota 18. 
I'J, blk. 5. .\lborn 

Coninienlal Investment Co. to Charles E. 
AdanK, loU 5. 6, 7. section 13. 62-14 

V. H. Bumeu et ux. to Mary K. Plneo. 
lot 235 Minnesota avenue. Lower Duluth.. 

.Kiva. K. Brown et mar. to Duluth Land & 
Development company. e',i of sw'/i. sec- 
tion 27; w^ of sieVi. sw^4 of neVi. »eV4 
of newv;. section 26; sw% of nwU. nVi 

. nw'-4. section 34, 30-21 and other land... 

Franklin White to Frank H. White, lot 
106. blk. 28. Duluth Proper Tlilrd divis- 

Roosevelt Addition Co. to AiUrt O. 
Schmidt, lot 23, blk. 10. Roose\'elt addl- 
.tlfm, Hlbblng 

S.ame to Tlioiuas H. ElUutt. lot 11. blk. 4, 

.\. Van De Water et lu. to William A. 
Pellerin. lota 13. 14, blk. 11. I'roctor- 

Susie .'Vdams Brooke to H. C. Rllienack. un- 
dlviled 1-3 of s^j of swVi. sw>i of uw'i. 
section 34, 51-13 

A. W. Kuehnow et ux. to P. W. .\ckerman. 
lot 20. blk. 8. iNurton's Steel Plant divis- 

L. S. and S. S. Loeb Co. to John O. John- 
son, lots 13, 14, blk. 94. London addition. 

Karl J. Ilagberg et ux. to Fred Larson et al. 
westerly 23 feet lot* 1. 2, 3, 4. 5, blk. 1, 
Walbuiik's Third street rearraiiccracnt 

Stephen O. Gel.-*er et ux. to Delia Martin, lot 
48. blk. 8; si, lot 47. blk. 8, Western ad- 
dition, Hlbblng 

Same to .Mice Godfrey, lot 48, blk 8: nH 
lot 47. blk. 8, same 

Western Townsite Co. to .Stephen O. Gelser 
el ux. lots 48. 47. 4S. blk. 8, same 

St. Louis County Investment Co. to .\lhert 
E. Love, lot 4, blk. 9. Mot^r Line Park 

Helen B. Halra et ntar. to Great Northern 
Powier Co., right Xa /lood part of se^ of 
nw'4 section 8. 31-13 

Boston Q Duhith Farm Land Co. to Helen 
B. Hulre. se'4 of nwVi. Be«-Uon 8. 51-15.. 

Uno LlndMrura et ux. to l.iilRi Colasacco. lot 
5. blk. .^1. Bay View addUlon No. 1 

Same to V. Derubles. lot 0. blk. 5. Spring- 
field addhlon 

Stone-Ordean-Wclla Co. to Antnne Hart, lot 
9. blk. 3. Second addlUon, Proctorkiiolt 

Mette L. Arnold et mar. to Thomas A. Mor- 















.... 1 





















ritt. eH of BwH. aectioit 28. 49-15 

Proctor State Bank to A. Van D« Water, 

lots 13, 14, blk. 11, Proctorknott 

Antoinette Noble et mar. to Phillip Nobert, 

house with sheds on lot 6, blk. 9. Gilbert.. 

James A. Wharton K ux. to E. J. Fllta- 

trault. undivided H of se%, section 33. 


Jaines A. Wharton et ux. to Emlle Peter- 
son, undivided ^ of seVi. section 33, 

Same to E. F. Spink, undivided H of seH. 

section 33, 68-19 

J. Q. A. Crosby et ux. to George N. Tum- 
bull, eH of sw%, wH of Be>4. section 17, 

Carl Johnson to Call Haugan. nMi of ne^. 
section 3. 52-17 

Elizabeth M. Richardson et mar. to Etutlo 
Loan & Really Co.. lot 103, blk. 21, Du- 
luth Proper, Tlilrd division 

Alice T. Haffey et al. to Erlck AntUla et 
al. to Erlck Anttlla et aL sH lot 32. blk. 
14, Chisholm 

Day Development Co. to John Mulvahlll, lots 
21. 22, Uk. 10. Lavlma 

.Same to Mrs. John Mulvahill, loU 23, 24, 
blk. 10, Lavlma 

Roy Humphrey to George K. Trask, lot 27. 
blk. 10. Northern addition. Chisholm 

John Makl et ux. to WlUlam J. Wallace, 
sw^4. 8e<tlon 10. 61-12 

Jolin D. Howard et iix. to William HoweU. 
e^. sec'llon 1, sw>4, section 12, 0-11. 
(Dated March 3.., 1871) 

Fred A. Robhison, trustee, to Fiik WaWwa. 
lot 7. blk. 57, Eveleth, Central division. 
No. 2 

Cedar Rapids- Mlimesntt I.,und Co. to Matt 
Weeu, aw^i of nel4, nwVi of 3*14. seo- 
tlon 27. 31-21 

Ole Elgstrom to John It. 1->1. kson. lot 10, 
blk. 4. Chandler P;u:k adcUtlon 

Henry Nelson et ux. lu Jnlm R, Krlckson. 
e<« lot 24, blk. 4. Resurvey Murray te 
Howe's aildlllon 

.4.inia C. Gleiwn to David E. Seashore, lota 
20. 21. blk. 149, West DuluUi. Fifth 

Henry Nelson et ux. to John U. Erlckscm. 
eVa lot 24. blk. 4. Resuney Murray <c 
Howe's addition 

Nels E. .Vnderson to Dscai T. Bergluiul 
ot al., lot 14. blk. 128, West Duluth. 
Fifth division 

T. T. Huiteon et ux. to .\ndrew Oorkowskl, 
e\% lot 11. blk. 115, Duluth Proper, Tlilrd 

Venulllua Pine Sc Iron Land Co. to Sarah 
McHale, w^ of sw^. socUon 14. 57-'20 

West Duluth Land Co. to I).. W. & P. R. 
R. Co.. lot 7, blk. 170, West Duluth. 
Seventh division 

Ole Fossmo et ux. to Marlln Eggen. east !»0 
feet lot 9, blk. 101, Second addUlon, Vir- 

Robert B. Wldte«lde et ux. to Julia Osborn, 
lot 22. Minnesota avenue. I'ppei Duluth... 

^eury Eilson et ux. to Charles Latne, lot 
3. blk. 6, Semer's addition. Ely 

.ibram Ronka et ux. to Henry Filsou. lot 

3, blk. 6. same 

Ole Pctlerson et ux. to Aiiiic' Rund, lot 21, 

sV, lot 20. blk. lul. Second addltiun. 

Jesse U. Eckert et nl. to Willis J. Holmes, 
lou 87. 88. 8'J. Morris Park dlvUlon. 
Lakeside, lot^ 9, 10. 11, 12. blk. 4, Lester 
Park. First dlvl^tlon 

B H. Hayes et al to Glnstlua SapUni. lot 
38. blk. 12, Mesaha Heights addition 

Home & Garden Co. to A. .M. Luugley. part 
e"-! of sw'i, section 1. 50-14 

Lake View Home Co. to John Hanson, lots 
1.794, 1,71*5. Crosley Park addition 

John Fraser et ux. to Florence B. .McKay, 
undivided U of awV4 of sw>4, section 3, 

Robeit B. Wndtcslde et al. to F. B. Rossom. 
timber on ne'4 of nwVi. nVj of ne^i, 
sp'i of se>4. seitlon 22. 55 15 

Fred B. Ros.-..:m et ux. to Mall Alto et al., 
tlmlier on ne^t of nw'i, nVi of neU. se% 
of se'4, sci'tiou 22, 39-15 

Hiilvor A. Watiie et ux. to George F. Lind- 
say, timber on n',^ of swV«. s\v>4 of swV4. 
stHOion 15, BlJ-19 

.loliu Anderson et ux. to Maud Rutherford. 
n^t of nw'4. section II, 3;;-21 

Hugh P. Brown to -Msry E. Brown, lot 10, 
blk. 3. Chan<ller Park lulditlun 

Rolwrt M. Wells et ai. to t'liited States of 
America, lots 94, 9«, blk. iO, Duluth 
Pniper, Tldrd division 

Florence B. McKay to Andrew J. Wasgatt. 
undivided 1-16 of swVk of swVi, secUon 8. 

Lakeaide I^and Co. to Wallace E. Chapin. 

lot 3. blk. 24. Uster Park, Tldrd division. 
Paul Kilpela et ux. to William Wierunaa, 

neV4 of swU. secUim 21. 57-15 

.North Townsite Co. to John Herrala. lot 

4, blk. 3, Northern addition. Chisliolm 

.N'ortliern Abstract t.'o. to I'no Llndstrom. 

lota 8. 9. blk. 22; lot 1, hlk. 23; lots 8. 
9. blk. 24. Oaklajid Par* addition 

Peter .Martln-ion et tti. to H. P. Reed et 
al.. lot 7. blk. 2, Brookivu 

Mosee Hliaplra et ux. to John T. Stack et 
al., lot 35. liast Second street. Duluth Prop- 
er. First division 

John \. LlndQUUt to August Rengtson. west 
porUon of 8W*4 of se>4. section 23. 53-19. 

C. F. Colman et ux to Jennie McCasklU. eVi 
of ts\t. neVi of 3W»4. section 4. 51-i;« 

Richard S. Harilll et ux. to Lncien A. Banies. 
lots 7. 8. 9. 10, 11. 12, blk. 17. Kunber- 
ley ft St rj-ker's addition 

.Vntoiie Hart et ux. to M. F. Sweeney, lot 
9. blk. .X. Second addition. Proctorknott... 

.Salmon .Manty et ux. tu Alex Mauty, sw% 
of nw%, section 31, 80-16 

John Lunner to Charles J. .\nderson, nw^4 
of sw'.4. section 14, 54-18 

Edward Johnson to Ha<t7 Johnson, lota 9. 

7. blk. 8, Sharp's addlUoh 

F» T. Halley et al. to Lewis Johnson, lots 

8. 7. 8. blk. 8, Sharp's addition 

F. D. Banning to A. K Horn. loU 424, 428, 

428, blk. 9. DtUuUi Proper. Second divis- 
ion; lots 3«. 38. 40. 42, west V4 lot 44. 
blk. 119, DuIuUi Proper, Tlilrd division... 

William L. Banning et al to .\. E. Horn, 
lota 424, 428. 428. blk. 9, Duluth Proper. 
Second division; lots :;6. 38, 40, 42. west 
^t lot 44, blk. 119. I>uluth Proper. Third 
division and lots in Carlton Co 

\. E. Horn to Evangeline R. Banning, lots 
424. 426. 428, blk. 9, Duluth Proper. Sec- 
ond division; lots .38, 38, 40, 42. west ^i 
lot 44, blk. 119, DuluUi Proper, 'Hilrd dlvU- 
lon. and lots in Tlioiapsou and 11WV4 of 
nwVi, of nwVi, section 5, 48-16 

LouU Johuaon et ux. to Harr>' Johnson, lota 
6. 7, blk. 8. Sharp's addition 

FraiiCls J. L'nderhlU et ux. to Margaret 
Cariwuter. lot 10, easterly 10 feet of lot 

9. blk. 50, Portland division 

William \. Cant et ux. to Ingald Weslgaard. 

lots 77. 79. Ninth street. Fond du Lac 

Fanide .Monds«-hlno to Unitetl States, north- 
erly 23 feet of southerly 92 feet lota 94, 
96, blk. 20. Duluth Pi-uper. Third division 

Robert R. Wells et ux. to lulled States, 
nonlierly 48.9 feet lotj 94, 96. blk. 20, 
Duluth Proper Third division 

Emll Mork et aL to United States, lot 95. 
blk. 20. Duluth Proper. Tldrd division... 

Rosa Hal)cn et mar. to Vnlte<l .States, north- 
erly 23 feet of soutiicrly 69 feet lots 94.' 
90. blk. 20, Duluth Proper Thlid division. 

John C. Elmer et ux. to United States, 
southerly 23.38 feet lots 94. 98. blk. 20, 
Duluth Proper. Third divUlon 

.Ubert B .Dwyer et al. to G. N. Butchart. 
lots 29. 30. 31. 32, blk. 8. Hlbblng Heights 

Mattl Paavola et ux. to Domotdck Grosao, 
lots 10, 11. blk. 27, Chlshohn 

O. O. Korb et ux. to John Adleslch, lota 
9. 10. 11, 12. blk. 22 Ely 

Robert C. Ray el aL to Rosa Hanson, iota 
re. 13. blk. 160, Ray's Annex Portland 
division; lotd 12. 13, blk. 160. Portland 

John F. Appleliy et ux. to John A. Johnson. 
awVi of uw>4 of nw%. section 30. 50-14 

Clarion l.and Co. to Mary J. Aiisthi. Iota 
27. 28. 29. 30, blk. 12. Duluth HelghU 
Sixth division 

North Side Realty Co. to Justus Burenen. lot 
24. blk. 1. North Side addition. Virginia.. 

Christie Mc.\lplne et mar. to t;ntted States, 
northerly 22.82 fet of soutuerly 45 feet lots 
94. 96. blk. 20, Duluth Proper, Third divis- 

Cliarlee C. BuUer rt ux. to D.. W. 4 P. 
R. R. Co., part of e^4 of neU. secUon 24, 

South Side Realty Co. to Elle Dubrenllle, lot 
11, blk. 88, Second adilltlon, Virginia 

R. S. Manlpy et. ux. to Jacob A. Cecil, lot 
11. blk. 133. W«t Duluth, Fifth division.. 

Mlchele Dlcesai« et ux. V ^'f* Duluth Lum- 
bet Co.. lot 9. blk. 8, Iroaton, Fourth dhls- 

M. S. Kabanber et aL to New Duluth T.ium- 
lier Co., lot 17, blk. 4, Spirit Lake addi- 

George W. Norton et al. to Carulhie M. 

Racette. loU 1, 2, 3, blk. 73, West Duluth. 
Sixth division 






































^ '*^»v« ^.-mn X''^7*TV ' 

■' ir*"!»v 

The simplicity of exterior design 
and the cozlness and roominess of the 
plans are the attractive features of 
this illustration. The exterior is of 
brick up to first story sills and stucco 
above with shingle roofs. 

The plan is very attractive and all 

the space ia well and economically 


From a well lighted hall the en- 
trance Is directly into the living room, 

a large, pleasant and comodious room 
with open fireplace and arched open- 
ing to dining room. The kitchen, 
pantries, etc., are all very convenient- 
ly arranged and finish a complete 
first story. 

The second story plan shows four 
good bedrooms with ample closet ac- 
commodation and two bathrooms — 
the owner's bedroom having a private 
bathroom. Though the roof is low 
the bedrooms would all have walla 

extending the full height of the ceil- 

Living room, hall and dining room 
to be finished in stained oak, kitchen, 
Dantries, etc., In birch, and the sec- 
ond story pine finish for enamel. 
Floors through would be maple. 

Tlie estimated cost of such a house 
to be erected in Duluth or vicinity 
is about $5,000, including heating and 













Fire-Proof — DcMirable. 

LITTLE & NOLTE, «s«*t.. 

Subscribe for The Herald 


$1,500 down, balance $7,000 on your own terms. Ten rooms, hot "water 
htat. ga.s and electric light throughout. Lot 67x140. Torrens 'iltle. AsK 
me to sliow you througii this home. Not for rent. 



^ There's a Home Waiting for YOU on Nebagamm ! 1 

You can own a fine home on the shores of this lake if you 
want to. Yes, YOU. All It takes is a little money 
down, a little determination and a little work. You can't 
get anything wltliout those. We are not going to have many of 
tliose larger-sized truck farming tracts on the shores of the lake 
left by the time vou read this ad. If you want one big enough to 
make MONF.Y for you. at the same time having the best of 
your life — you will liave to do something quickly! Better see us 
riglit away and arrange to go out and SEE tills land. 




Get the Ribbons— The Big Blue 
Ones That Say "First Prize" 

The MEADOWLANDS soil produces the Blue liibbon 
Quality. The short distance from market and the splendid rail- 
road facilities enable the growers to place their product an the 
market in prime conditions, which attracts the consumsr and 
GETS THE MONEY. Ten-acre tracts cleared and ready for 
crop. If you want some of this, don't wait too long. Better 
get in now, while the price is within reach of your bank account. 

Li« D« nKIllvrLiUf CommissUiner. 

Duluh & Iron Range R. R. Co., Wolvin Bldg., Duluth, Minn. 

»..».~-~. f ^>^>W^^^^'^'^^/^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^^>^^«^^>^>^«^»^«^^>^>^»^«^^>^>^l 




Show window space on Superior street, in 
heart of shopping district. 




Beautiful five, six, seven and eight-room homes at Lakeside 
— fine locations; easy terms. 

CITY HOMES on every street, above and below Superior 
street. A large list of all kinds and sizes. Prices range from 
$1,000 to $16,000. 

GOOD INVESTMENTS in duplex houses and fh.ts— some 
good propositions where you can live in part of the house and 
get ail income from the balance. 




Have Built Homes 







300 ALWORTH BL06.-PH0NES 597 


With elRht rooms, bath, hot water 
heat, hardwood doors downstairs, 
electric lights, gas, good closets. 
Nicely terraced lot. A substantial 
and good looking house with .stone 
foundation and cement basement. 
Ten minutes* walk from the center 
of the city. Kasy terms. See 


216 ^Ve«t Superior Street. 

You Can't Beat 'em! 
These City Snaps 

$1,900— Buys a fine lot at Twen- 
tieth avenue east and Jeffersi)a 
street — a splendid residence 

$(t..%oo— Buys a new, modern 
house, Just completed, in the 
Normal scliool district. 

$3,200— Buys two tine, largo lots 
on London road, running down 
to the lake. Will sell separ- 

$500 Each — Buys two fine 35x1 00- 
foot lots on Eighth avenue 
east and Eighth street. 

We ■iTrayx have the Bent Hnapn 
In city and country liropeity. 


"SpectaUMtit In Rapid DenU." 
315 Tt>RREY Rl ILDI.VG. 



We have a number of desirable 
building lots, located on Piedmont 
Avenue car line, near the J. D. 
EnsigB school. 

We will sell these lots at from 
$200 to $400 each — $10 cash and 
$5 to $10 per month until paid. 


205 I..oii.silaie Building. 

$300, $600 and 

To loan on Duluth real estate. 
Also some fine building lots and 
Farm Lands for sale. 


705 Torroy Bldg. 



Lot 50x175 feet, worth $1,200; can 

be bought NOW 


Lot 50x200 feet. In center of best 
residence district; our ^ 1 ^ AA 
price NOW ^ A\M\^\9 

C. E. ROE 

412 Providence BulldlBK. 


$1,400— For 108 feet on Woodland 
avenue near Kent road, or will 
sell Inside 50 feet for $0S0. 

$2,500 — We have one sl3;-room house 
at Tenth avenue east and Eighth 
street with water, newer, bath, 
gas. electricity, hardwood floors. 
Just being finished, waich we will 
sell on very small cash payment 
and balance In small monthly 
payments; lot 26 by 140 feet. 


615 Palladio BuUdiMF* 





At lowest market rates on im- 
proved Duluth Real Estate. 

MoBey Alwaya on Hand. 


209 FIrat National Bank Blds< 

r » 






I I 

» ■» 


fcMB—i r-«-. > ■ 



April 22, 1911. 


— iiipi 




First Street's Position- 
Moving Day and the Dila- 
t o r y House - Hunters- 
Home Building Companies 
Active — Gately Plans 

Real Estate Men to Boost 
—Week-End Sales Soon. 

,irE real estate market 
showed more life this 
week than it has any pre- 
vious week this year. 
There was pronounced in- 
quiry for every clas's of 
property and several deals 
were closed, most of the 
important ones being in 
First street property. 
In fact. First street has scored heavi- 
ly all aloriK this sprlnpr. Several ini- 
purtant deals in property on that 
thoroughfare have been >ut through 
and the inquiry all spring has been 
strong-. The demand for business 
plaivs among renters has also been 
strong and the street has made prog- 
ress in popularity In keeping with the 
progress of former years. First street 
Is no longer a secondary business dis- 
tilct. It is right in the main business 
district and the lower rentals and in- 
creased opportunities for business are 
attracting more tenants to First street 

©very year. 

• * « 

^OVING flay Is approaching rap- 
idly and only the naturally 
slow people have fall'ed to 
sign their leases by this time. 
For the last six weeks the 
people with an eye to the best 
opportunities have been making ar- 
rangements for a shelt-t-r for this year. 
There is one class of people who hang 
brick, looking at house after house, tlat 
after tlat, cannot be satisfied and final- 
ly stick to the place they have, if it 
has not been rented to somebody else, 
or make an unsatisfactory choice be- 
cause they must make one of some 
kind. , . ^, 

They are the people who are m the 
fit Id now and there Isn't much I'-ft for 
them. The wise house-seekor doesn't 
■wait until the middle of April to close 
Ills lease. He gets busy early in Marcli, 
has the whole field to pick from and 
usually picks a winner. The others 
take the remnants. 

The disposition shown by renters 
this vear will put something of a check 
on tlat building. Detached houses are 
In ciemand, and no d'etached house that 
is habitable need remain long unrented. 
especially If it has a little ground 
around It. The houses of that class are 
few however, for the man wlio rents a 
detaciied house usually makes full use 
of all the ground around it and there 
are few houses on fifty-foot lots to 

»-^"'- • . . 

mfli: home-bulldlng companies 
are busy. Scores of houses 
have been contracted foi on 
the easy payment plan this 
year and the companies en- 
gaged in the business will be 
responsible for much of the 
building activity in the city this sea- 
eon. The work is not confined to any 
one section. Most of the companies will 
build anything from the ni^dest fl.Soij 
bom*' of the worklngman to the flO.OOO 
house of the man of means, most of the 
contracts cal'ing for homes costing 
from $S.i)00 to $6,000. 

The plan is especially popular among 
Ba'aried men. The man or an ordinary 
salary has a hard time saving enougli 
moneV to build a home of his own. He 
goes i.n paying rent year after year, 
imtll he is almost discouraged. Then 
hp comes up with $600 or so, buys a 
lot. appeals to the home-fcullding com- 
panv and has his home built. The 
amount that he was paying for rent 
goes into the cost of his home and In 
about ten vears he has paid tor it. 

The Alliance Real Estate corpora- 
tion will build a number of houses in 
Harrison's Brookdale division this year. 

Last vear the company confined its at- 
tention almost exclusively to Wood- 
land. Harrison's Brookdale division Is 
in the Piedmont avenue district, which 
is rapidly growing. The company will 
sell the lots and build homes on the 
easy pavment plan, and has alreaaj 
entered into a number of contracts. 

* * • 

iT IS rumored that John W. 
Gately of Chicago, of the 
Gately stores, Is contemplat- 
ing a large improvement to 
his local )\oldings on Superior 
street. Mr. Gately was in I>u- 
luth recently to look after 
store and property interests, and it Is 
known that he looks with favor on 
Duluth realty as a form of investment. 
That investments in the Northwest, 
generally, are looked upon as very 
good by Mr. Gately Is shown by the 
fact that he is planning a $1,000,000 
skvscraper in Minneapolis, where he 
recently purchased a site adjoining the 
Orpheum theater on Seventh street be- 
tween Nicollet and Henne|»in avenues. 

* • • 
R.VL estate men are Interested 

Rin the publicity campaign to 
be conducted on behalf of Du- 
luth this summer with the 
water fete featured. Real es- 
tate men are natural boosters 
for their city and they have 
alwavs done what they can to let Du- 
luth people know what a great city Du- 
iuth is. The trip of the National Asso- 
ciation of lieal Kstate Kxchanges to 
Duluth last year was a great education. 
Scores of real estate men in all parts of 
the United States have been talking 
about Duluth since last June and the 
meeting was tlie direct cause of a num- 
ber of investments being made there. 

A number of Duluth real estate men 
will go to Denver to the meeting of the 
national association this year. 1'hey 
will go for the benefits to be derived 
from^the meeting and also as adver- 
tisers for Duluth. They will distribute 
pamphlets telling of Duluth and will 
continu- the propaganda started among 
the real estate men of the country last 

T IS about time for the new 
plats to be coming out and the 
Saturday and Sunday sales 
may be expected early In May. 
The weather lias not b.^en en- 
tirely favorable thus far this 
year, but the agents having 
for this year have been waiting, 
for the campaign when the time 
is ripe. Thev will begin to get busy 
soon and the people who have the land 
hunger will be given an opportunity to 
satisfy it. 

Have you seen Sixth and 
Seventh Streets at the East 

If you want to build now 
or anytime within two or 
three years — here is the place 
to buy. 


investment, Sacrifice 
and Home Combined 

Fast Knd — 50x140 feet — Three 

Hou«et»— Two in rear and one In 
front, stone foundations; hot water, 
heating plants, concrete walks; 
beautiful neighborliood. Owner 
must sacrifice. Cash $4,500, balance 
of $3,750 long time. Another big 
snap — 25x140 feet, two houses, all 
modern, heating plants; all fixtures, 
and shades go with this deal. Don't 
miss this snap — 95,::50. 


G24 Manhattan Dldg. 



$2100 — Six-room house with bath. 
3223 West Third St., hardwood 
floors, city water, gas, $400 
cash, balance monthly payments. 

$2000 — Five-room house with 
bath. 3227 West Third street, 
hardwood floors, city water, gas. 
$200 cash, balance monthly 


609 Alworth Bldg. 



* 200 Alworth Bldg. 

$3,750 — Lake av^enue. near Fifth 
street, duplex frame flat build- 
ing, modern except heat; nets 
over 10 per cent on Investment. 

$6,500 — East P'ifth street, near 
Tenth avenue, modern duplex 
brick flat on lot 2 5 by 140. 

$9,000 — East Second street, near 
Thirteenth avenue, frame, strict- 
Iv modern duplex house on lot 
50 by 140. 

$17,000 — East Third street, be- 
tween Sixth and Seventh ave- 
nues, double brick house each 
(containing eight rooms, on lot 
50 by 140. 

$20,.500 — Fifteenth avenue east, 
modern brick flat building on 
large lot. Each flat contains 
eight rooms. 

$30,000 — West Third street, near 
Second avenue, brick terract; 
absolutely modern. 


What is best for one may not be best for another — but for the 
best people there can be no question as to the supremacy of 


Quit "trusting In location." * 

Publicity will sell goods In a ii^ 

barn If you use Herald "\N ant * 

Ads." J 


East End-Cheapest-Best- Liberal Terms-Torrens Title 

E. W- MARKELL, 306 Lonsdale Building:. 





for flat building, renting for $SS.00 per 
month. — 2-4. 

modern home. Fast end, eight rooms, hot 
water heat; easy ferms. — 5-2. 
for four houses. West Duluth. Rent, $74.00 
per month. — 29-8. 

Six-room house. Sixteenth avenue east, all 
modern, except heat. — 8--'. 

Six -room house. East end. bath and hard- 
wood floors; monthly payments. — s-S. 



911.000 — Modern home in East end, 
thirteen rooms and bath, hot wa- 
ter heat, hardwood floors and fin- 
ish, gas and electric light, three 
grates, full basement, stone foun- 
dation, concrete walks; small barn; 
lot 100x150 feet; one-fourtli cash 

91,000 — New five-room cottage on 
Park Point: water, gas, electric 
light, hardwood floors; $500 cash 
and terms on balance. 

$3,000 — Full lot on upper side of Sec- 
ond street, one and one-half blocks 
from court house, with old seven- 
room house, water and sewer. A 
good purchase. 

910 PEK ACIKE takes a half sei^tion 
of fine farming land on the D- M. 
& N railway, about twenty miles 
fioni Duluth, within half a mile of 
two stations; good soil, level land. 


402 Torrer Building. 

The place is beautiful, the homes ars attractive, the conditions 
are ideal, the prices are moderate — tehat more can you ask* 
With your tiame In Lakeside you hate nithing ta envv it inj etiier residence section af Duluth, 


Before buying a home 
read our magazine. 









In Qulnn*s Addition to Proctor 

A new suburb recently platted orerlooklnj the 
city. HIreots and avenues have been ml out anJ 
will be graded and sldewilkft biilU thl-i spring. 

l>it.-i 25 to 45 feet wide by 125 feet long, 
ranging In prlre from $123 lo |18j per lot, pay- 
able on easy terms. 

Proctor U growing fast and will hare a popu- 
liitlon of ."i.OCO people In tbe nest year or two 
and by sei'uring a lot now for a home or an 
investment, >ou will surely realize a handjome 

l\v further partlculaw call on or addre»». 


403-4 Columbia Bldg., Duluth, Minn., or 
FRED JONES, Prootor, Minn. 

Lois in the iownsi*e of New DulutlT f or saleliyli SUBURBAN i ^^nrfcer. Wanley & Buck 



Full Basements! Hardwood Floors! Hardwood Finish! 

Wired For Elecf ric Lights ! 

These residences have not been erected for profit but in order that 
people coming to the town can secure comfortable places for their families 
at a very small initial outlay, and can be had upon making a small cash 
payment and monthly payments on balance, if desired 

Each house has been erected on a lot 50 by 125 feet, with beautiful 
shade trees on every lot. 

Streets will be graded and cement sidewalks laid during the summer 
without any additional cost to the purchaser. 


608 Lonsdale Bldg.. DULUTH. MINN. CROSBY, MINN. 


$4^00— An <?iglit-room 
at I.,akeslde: laiRP lot, cement 
walks: line lake view; har.dy to 
cars, school and church. Can 
make easy terms. — (897). 

93,200 — A seven or eight-room hou.-^e 
with water and gas; corner lot 
50x140 feet; barn; fine lake view; 
macadam street. $1,000 cash — 
Lakeside.— (153). 

93,000 — Six-room cottage on Park 
Point with city water and gas, 
electric lights, bath, fireplace, 
hardwood floors, sun porch, large 
lot. Can sell on v-viry easy terms. 
— (21). 

92,500 — Another on Park Point, has 
six rooms, city water, gas, electric 
light, hardwood floors, fireplace, 
lot.s of .shade. Nice surroundings. 

91V%00 — A fine building site, 100x330 
feet, at Hunter's Park. 


18 Third Avenue W'e«t. 

LKSTF^R P.inK— New house, seven 
rooms, stone foundation, hot wa- 
ter heat, fine lot 93,5«0 

LESTKR P.\RK — Seven-rooms and 
bath, hot water heat, hardwood 
floors, with corner lot 50x140 

feet 9.'t.i-"iO 

or lot 100x140 f*eet 93,T00 

L.VKESIDE — Six rooms, water, 
Sfwer, gas mantel and grate, fur- 
nace 92,050 


AVOODL.iXD — Seven rooms, concrete 
foundation, bath, electric liglit, 
hardwood floors, furnace. . .9^,100 

E \ST EXD— Seven rooms, concrete 
foundation, modern plumWnf?, 
hardwood floors 93,000 

— (4981;. 

CEXTU.VI«— Seven rooms, bath, gas, 
hardwood floors downstairs; pusy 

terms »3,»00 

— (5757). 

WEST EXn — Six rooms, bath, elec- 
tric light, gas 93,«00 

— (5769). 

WEST DriXTH — Eight rooms, stone 
foundation, furnace, bath, gas, 
hardwood floors downstairs, 94,000 

KOW IS THE TIME to buy a home 

and enjoy it during the coming 


show you what splendid sites we 
can offer. We will build for you 
on East Fourth street. 

Houses for Rent 

319 Fourtcenlli atcnue east. 9 rooms; modern; 

only $45. 
1502 East Third (treet. 7 rooms: hot water heat; 

1204 East Third street; • itMms; furnace lieat; 

only $25. 
328 'nUril avenue west; 7 rooms; $2,'. 
1817 Piedmont arenue; 5 rooma; $23. 
207 North Nineteetnh avenue; 4 rooms; $23. 
322 North Twenty-third avenue west; 5 rooms; $15. 
Best Park Point eottatea, below Branch Boat 

dub. $l.'iO and $200. season: modem. 
Large Kud furnished home. 

SuluD Springs cottfaea. 


201 Exchange Building. 

For Sale 

I have fine forty-acre tracts 
left at Palmer. They are 
choice and go cheap. 

A snap — an eighty-acre im- 
proved farm; good buildings, 
with a running stream of wa- 
ter and good improvements. 

Timber lands in St. Louis 
county, Lake and Cook coun- 

Saw and Shingle Mill com- 
plete, very cheap. 

Houses and lots in East 
end, all very cheap. Some 
West end lots at a bargain. 


112 East Michigan Street. 



Mv .summer place of fourteen acres, 
with cottage, furnished, running 
spring water at the door; lake 
frontage; all high and dry; good 
garden plot; beautiful location. Less 
than flfteen minutes' walk from sta- 
tion. Address the owner, 


Superior, Win. 


5, 5V^ and per cent. 


Old Reliable Companies. 


Monthly Payment Plan. 

200-10-11 Exchange BulldlnK* 


Ten acres, 2% miles from car line; 
nice level land, easily cleared; Just 
the j)lace for gardening and chicken 
ranch. $100 cash, balance, ?10 per 
month. Price $500. 

Twenty acres, near the city; good 
soil lays well. In Hermantown on 
Maple Grove road. Price. $1,000. 
$200 cash, balance, terms to suit. 

164 acres, well Improved, on Cuy- 
una range; good mineral prospect.s. 
Cheap at $B,000. 

We write fire Insurance. Reliable 

410-17 lionsdale BnlldluK. 










$1»450 — Five rooms, corner lot, hardwood floors, city wa- 
ter and electric light, one block from street cars. 
$l,4Tn — Seven rooms, large lot, three blocks from street 

$1,n50 — Seven rooms, city water, one-half block from 

street cars. 
$1,6TS — Eight rooms, fine lot, nice shade trees, good 

fence, one block from street car. Rents for $17 per 

$1,000 — Six rooms, corner lot, 75x75, all conveniences, one 

block from street car. 
$1,000*— Five-room cottage, corner lot, all conveniences, 

two blocks from street car. 
$2,000 — Six rooms, all conveniences, cement sidewalks, 

one-half block from street car. 
^,000— Ten-room house, all conveniences, fine corner lot, 

SSxlOO feet, one and a half blocks from street car. 
Tlie above are nol shanties at high prices, but good 

dwelUnss at low prices. 


A beautiful natural park site. Covered with a fine 
growth of shac e trees. Not a suburb, but centrally located, 
within IJ^ mil<;s of all railroad depots, theaters, the postof- 
fice and othei public buildings; adjoining Duluth's most 
rapidly growirg residence district. 

This city is growing and will continue to grow right 
along and pric(;s in Homewood are bound to increase 50 per 
cent to 100 pci cent in the very near future. 

PRfCES $100 fo $000 PER LOT 


No interest, no mortgage, no taxes until 1913, no pay- 
ments while si:lE. Torrens Title. 


Lots are 30x120 to 40x200 feet to an alley. Streets are 
graded. Now just stop and think, consider the location, prices 
and terms, then the fact that railroads are spending millions 
to build into Duluth, and the building of the Steel Plant, 
will not Duluth's growth in the next few years be wonder- 
ful and is not property' of this sort, only lYz miles from Du- 
luth's very business center, bound to increase in price? 

If you wieh we will make a selection for yuu and give 
you until June 1st, 1911 to examine the property. IF YOU 
MONEY without any expense to you. We do not hesitate 
to make this offer. 


Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. 

301-302-303 TORREY BUILDING 




stone foundation, 
bath, gas for cook 
wood floors downs 
terms. Price 

SE on Eleventh avenue east, near Third street, 
hot air furnace, electric lights, water, sewer, 
ing, full cement basement, mantel grate, hard- 
tairs; lot 40x50 feet. Favorable 


New seven-room 
Sixth streets; mo 
is a very attracti\ 
price. Possession 

house, Woodland avenue, between Fifth and 
dern in every respect; good largfe lot. This 
e house and well worth the 

given in 30 days if desired 


R. P. DOWSE & CO. 


106 Providence Bldg. 



q»^ AC^ Sev-en-room dwelling, gas, electric light, bath and 
^^^^V toiet, cellar. West Fifth street, near Lake ave- 
nue; moderate terms; centrally located; within walking distance 
of business center. 

q»^f\#\/\ New seven-room dwelling, gas and electric light, 
^^W^ bath up and downstairs, hardwood floors — would 
rent for $35 per month, West Third street, near Eighth avenue; 
easy terms. 

q»^^^^ Two five-room flats, water, gas and toilet. Up- 
^OVVV stairs rents for $14, downstairs for $16; lot 50x 
140 feet; South street, near Fifteenth avenue. Good terms. 




Herald want adii are read by people who are buyers. That s why Tlie 
Herald carries the most classilred advertlslm*. 
















[-»- • ■•rl* 




Large Number of Small 

Homes Will Be Built 

This Year. 

Richard Hauson Has Con- 
tract for C P. Craig's 
New Home. 

Residence building is still occupying 
the attention of the architects and 
builders of Duluth. If all present plans 
go through, there will be more resi- 
dences built this year than ever before. 
The total cost may not be as great 
as In some years, for as many ex- 
pensive buildings may not be built, but 
tlie number of small homes for v.-agc 
earners and salaried men will be great. 

Few business buildings of any kind 

have been planned thus far and the 

apartment buildings planned are all of 

the smaller kind — duplex and three and 

four-family buildings. 

• • • 

The most important building an- 
nouncement of the week was that tho 
contract had been let to Richard Han- 
Bon for the new home for C. P. Craig 
at Twenty-fourth avenuo east and 
Fourth street. It will ba a twelve- 

room brick residence, 30 by 60 feet, 
and will cost about J20,000. 

• « « 

F. Ij. Young & Co. are preparing plans 
for a modern ten-room frame residence 
to be built for Miss Margaret Carpen- 
ter on the upper .side of Sei-ond street 
between Fifth and Sixth avenue east. 
It will cost about $5,000. 

• • • 

Joseph Polski has let the contract 
to Nicholas Mueller for a duplex brick 
building on the lower side of Fourtli 
street between Twelfth and Thirteenth 
avenues east. It will cost about $5,000. 
Austin Terryberry Is the arcliltect. 

• « « 

Austin Terryberry has made plans 
for a residence to be built for himself 
on the lower side of Fourth street 
between Twenty-first and Twenty-sec- 
ond avenues east. The contract has 
been let to Fraser & Falconer. Tlie 
building win be a modern frame resi- 
dence and will cost about $5,000. 

• • • 

J. .T. Wangenstein is taking figures 
on a dujilex brick flat building to be 
erected for Martin Kris on Second 
Street between Fifth and Sixth ave- 
nues east. The bids will be opened 

next week. 

• * « 

The contract for a garage and ex- 
tension fur a sun room at the residence 
of C. F. Haley, Twenty-fourth avenue 
east and Fifth street, has been let to 
George Lounsberry. Bray & Nystrom 
are the arcliiiects. 

• • • 

The contract for the new Catholic 
church to be erected at Grand Rapids, 
Minn., has been let to Edward Jackson 
of Bemidji. The building will be 42 by 
120 feet and the exterior will be of 
pressed brick and stone. It will seat 
about 500 and will cost $20,000. Ellerbe, 
Round & Sullivan of Duluth are the 

• • • 

J. J. T\'angentsein Is preparing plans 
for a modern three-story hotel bulld- 
i!ig to be erected at International Falls 
for the Duluth Brewing & Malting Co. 
It will cost about $45,000. Bids will 

be opened about May 1. 

• • • 

W. C. Poehler has sold his residence 
at 2501 East Fifth street to E. J. Col- 

4'* ^ {aW 






-— fc 


Tlie Fidelity Buildins: Is fire-proof: the heat- 
Ins and veiitilatin^ systems are most mo<lern; 
the elevator and janitor service Is eflScicnt 
and dependable. All oflices are dajilght. 

The court of the Fidelity Building is much 
larger than that of any other office building 
In the city, consequently all offices are better 
lighted and better supplied with fresh air. 
Those things, while all small features in them- 
Belve.s, really constitute the difference between 
offlices that are desirable — that are conducive 
to work and comfortable to be in, and places 
that are stuffy, dark, poorly ventilated and dis- 
agreeable, for both the occupant and those 
having occasion to transact business in the 
building. Attractive offices inspire confidence 
and lend an air of prosperity; they create an 
impression that is quite desirable. 

For all information regarding space avail- 
able and rates, see 

I r 






April 22, 1911. 


lins. The consideration has not been 

• * • 

Following are the building permits 

issued by Building Inspector S. M. 

Klelley during the past week: 

To I'ittsburgh Coal company, 
four coal bins, West Superior 
street between Forty-sixth 
and Forty-seventh avenues.. $ 500 

To A. Berresford. frame cot- 
tage. Vinland street and 
Portal avenue 600 

To K. .Tones, frame dwelling. 
East Second street between 
Fourth and Fifth avenues.. 2,000 

To P. Ziska, frame dwelling. 

New Duluth 400 

To D. Stamound, frame cottage, 
West Fourth street between 
Thirty-seventh and Thirty- 
eighth avenues 400 

To C. Nelson, frame dwelling, 
Flast Tenth street between 
Nlntli and Tenth avenues... 1,000 

To board of education, school 
house. West Fifth street be- 
tween Thirty-ninth and For- 
tieth avenues €5,000 

To W. Cudahy. frame dwelling, 
West Second street between 
Twenty-fourth and Twenty- 
fifth avenues 1,500 

To CSeorge S. Clements, frame 
dwelling, London road be- 
tween Fourteenth and Fif- 
teenth avenues 2,500 

To M. Moore, frame dwelliirg. 
East Superior street be- 
tween Forty-fourth and For- 
ty-tifth avenues 600 

To O. Transhang, frame dwell- 
ing. Ninth avenue east be- 
tween Tenth and Eleventh 
streets 1,500 

To N. Sampson, frame dwell- 
ing. New Duluth 600 

To 1'. A. Falstad, frame shop. 
East Fourth street between 
Sixth and Seventh avenues.. 300 

To W. D. McSaint, frame dwell- 
ing and barn, Kenwood Park 900 

To Refencha Building com- 
pany, frame dwelling. East 
Seventh street, between {Sev- 
enteenth and Eighteenth 
avenues 2,000 

To Standard Investment com- 
pany, four frame dwellings, 
Tliifteenth avenue east, be- 
tween Fifth and Sixth 
streets 8,000 

To Standard Investment com- 
pany, frame dwelling. East 
Sixth street, between Fifth 
and Sixth avenues 2,000 

To A. Ehner, frame dwelling 
East Fifth street, between 
Twelfth and Thirteenth ave- 
nues 3,000 

To T. H. Little, foundation 
East Third street, between 
Tenth and Eleventh avenues 700 

To Sarah L. Casey, stone base- 
ment. East Superior street, 
between Seventh and Eighth 
avenues 400 

To S. Allonarde, frame dwell- 
ing. East Eleventh street be- 
tween First and Second ave- 
nues 600 

To Katherine Nowak, addition, 
Slxtv-third avenue west and 
Nicollet street '. 600 

To T. A. Linden, repairs, East 
Third street between Fifth 
and Sl.tth avenues 300 

To A. Grignon, frame dwelling, 
Minnesota avenue and Wa- 
dena street 1.000 

To J. H. Anderson. frame 
dwelling. West Third street, 
between Thirty-ninth and 
Fortieth avenues 1,500 

To P. George Hanson & Son, 
three frame dwellings. West 
Fifth street between Twen- 
ty-third and Twenty-fourth 
avenues 7,500 

To S. O. Larson, alterations. 
West First street between 
Twenty-sixth and Twenty- 
seventh avenues 300 

To M. J. Yax, frame cottage. 
East Seventh street between 
Thirteenth and Fourteentli 
avenues 400 

To A. Dahl, alterations, Twen- 
tv-flrst avenue west between 
Third and Fourth street... BOO 

To A. J. Murvold, alterations. 
East Fifth street between 
Second and Third avenues.. SOO 

mous vote of .all^he stockholders and 
members of GopBter Real Estate Com- 
panj-, a Minnesota corporation, at a 
meeting of said atpckholders and mem- 
bers held at< Diiluth, Minnesota, on 
April 14th, 1911, at which meeting all 
of the stockhalders and members were 
present, and csecuted a written consent 
on the recorda^thereof that the business 
transacted at» said meeting shall be 
as valid and liinding as if said meeting 
had been duly called. 

Dated this 14th day of April. 1911. 
Gopher Real Estate 

President of 

W. E. DAY, 
Gopher Real Estate 

Secretary of 

(Seal. Gopher Real Estate Co., Incor- 
porated, Duluth, Minn.) 

State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis 


On this 15th day of April, 1911, be- 
fore me, a Notary Public within and 
for said county, personally appeared 
Reiner Hoch and William K. Day, to 
me personally known, who, being by 
me duly sworn, did say: That they 
are J'resident and Secretary respec- 
tively of Gopher Real Estate Company, 
the corporation named in the fore- 
going instrument; that the seal affixed 
to said instrument is the corporate 
seal of said corporation; that said In- 
strument was signed and sealed in be- 
half of said corporation b.v authority 
of its board of directors; and that Uie 
allegations contained therein are true. 
Notary Public, 
St. Louis County, Minnesota. 
(.Notarial Seal, St. Louis County. Minn.) 

My commission expires Nov. 1st, 1911, 

ledger assets 

All other disbursements. 

Total disbursements . . 



Balance I 293,324 . 66 

Ledser A«M«t« De«. 31, 1»10. 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks I 279,956.56 

Cash In office, trust 

companies and banks. 4,485.50 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for pre- 
miums 8,882.60 



ledger assets (as 

balance) $ 293.324.66 

Nou-LedKer Amneim. 
Interest and rents due 

and accrued I 4,343.21 

Gross assets I 297,b()7.87 

Deduct AMsetn Not Admitted. 

Book value of ledger as- 
sets over market value? 1,753.20 

Special dei)osit, less 

$304.99 liability thereon 9,895.01 

All other assets not ad- 
mitted 624.00 



Organized in 1867. 
GEO. I. COCHRAN, President. C. I. D. MOORE, Secretary* 

Attorney to accept service in Minnesota: Commissioner of Insurance. 

CASH CAPITAL, $1,000,000.00. i 

INCOME IN 1910. .oi.oe.1 a 

PlKt year's premiums I 6-8, .88. 68 

DlvldeinU and surrender Talues appUcd 
to purchase paid-up insurauce and an- 

Consideration for original annuities, and 
supplemtntary contracts, involving life 


Renewal premiums • • • • 



Total premium income $4,384,478.63 

Rents and interests 966.7»0.20 

Gross profit on sile. maturity or adjist- 

ment of ledger assets ll.Oll.Cl 

From all oilier sources 31.572.91 

Total assets not admit- 



State of Minnesota, County of St. 

Louis. — ss. 

In Probate Court. 
In the matt?r of the estate of Don 

Medich, Decedent 

THE PETITION OF Milo Dukich of 
Buhl, Minnesota, having been tiled in 
this Court, representing, among other 
things, thnt Don Medich, then being a 
resident of the County of St. Louis, 
State of Minnesota, died intestate, in 
the County of St. Louis, State of Min- 
nesota, on the 7th day of June, 1910; 
leaving estate in the County of St. 
Louis, State of Minnesota, and that 
said petitioner is the tlrst cousin of de- 
ceased, and holds a power of attorney 
from father and mother of said de- 
cedent, and praying that Letters of Ad- 
ministration of the estate of said de- 
cedent be granted to Pete Radakovich. 

IT IS ORDERED, That said petition 
be heard before this Court at the Pro- 
bate Court Rooms in the Court House 
In Duluth, in said County, on Monday, 
the Ist day of May, 1911 at ten o'clock, 
A. M., and all persons Interested in 
said hearing and in said matter are 
hereby cited and re<iulred at said time 
and place to show cause, if any there 
be, why said petition bhould not be 

der be served by publication in The 
Duluth Herald, according to law, and 
that a copy of this Order be served on 
the County Treasurer of St. Louis 
less than ten days prior 
of hearing. 
Duluth, Minn., April 8th, 

Total admitted assets. | 
L.ial>llltleii Dec. 31, 

Unearned premiums ....$ 

Salaries, expenses, taxes, 
dividends and interest 

Commissions and broker- 

Capital stock paid up... 




Total liabilities, 
eluding capital 





Net surplus I 49,226.90 

RisiCN and Premiums, 11)10 BuMlnesM. 

(a) Fire risks written 
during the year $ 6,092,767.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 66,296.69 

Net amount In force at 

end of the year 6,011,986.00 

(a) Including business other than 

"Marine and Inland." 

Buslnea* la Miuneiiota In 1010. 
including reinsurance received and 

deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Risks. 

Risks written $ 2,081 . 76 

Premiums received ......... 

Losses incurred 

Losses paid 

Amount at risk 


County not 
to said day 

I.tated at 

By the Court 

(Seal, Probate 

D. H., April 8, 

.«. W. GILPIN, 
.ludge of Probate. 
Cour», St. Louis County, 

15 and 22, 191L 


ers of Gopher Real Estate Company, a 
Minnesota corporation, that Articles \ 
and VI of the Articles of Incorpora- 
tion of said Gopher Real Estate Com- 
pany be amended to read as follows: 

The amount of the capital stock of 
Gald corporation shall be one hundred 
and fitiv thousand dollars ($150.*,00.00), 
to be paid in from time to time as 
called for by the Board of Directors. 
Said capital stock shall be divided Into 
lifteen hundred (1500) shares of the par 
value of one hundred dollars (1100.00) 


The highest amount of lndebtedne^s 
or liabilitv to which this corporation 
shall at any time be subject shall be 
one hundred and fifty thousand dollars 


The Village of Nashwauk will re- 
ceive bids on Mondav. the 1st day of 
May, 1911. 8 o'clock P. M. for Paint- 
ing two stacks, water tank, and tower. 
For particulars address 

Superintendent Water and Light De- 
partment, Nashwauk, Minn. 


Village Clerk. 
D. H., April 22 and 24, 1911. 

State of Minnesota, Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify, That the Annual 
Statement of the American Druggists 
Fire Insurance Company, for the year 
ending December 3l8t, 1910. of which 
the above Is an abstract, has been re- 
ceived and tiled in this Department and 
duly approved by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Total income $ 5,393,862.37 

Ledger assets Dec. 31 of previous Fear 

(exclusive of accident dtpartmenli 17,249,265.23 


•. $22,643,127.60 

Death claims and matured tnduwmeiits. .$ 1,083.330.30 
Annuities and premium notes voideil by 








1.231 061. »0 



lapse . . 

values to policyholders.. 

to pollcyhuiders 

to company 





Total terminated during Uie year 5.794 . 

Hy death 518 

Ry maturity 48 

By expiration 2.406 

By surrender 1,429 

Uy lapse 1,393 

By decrease 

Policies In force at beginning of 

the year 879 

Issued during the year 161 

Ceased to be in force during the 

year "9 

In force Dec. 31 lact 961 

Losses and claims Incurred and settled 
during the year 

Received for premiums 

Premiums received (Net) — 

Accident $1.183..184.36 

Health 158,910.40 

$ 1.23G. 







% r,.c'7.00' 

Total paid policyholders J 1,928. 24.i.88 

Dl-.idendi to stockholders 80,000.00 

Commissions and bonuses to agents first 

year's premium 

Commls-slons on renewals 

(Commissions on annuities 

Commuted renewal commissions 

Salaries and allowances for agencWs 

Agency supenUion and other cxpeiues... 
Medical examiners fees and inspecUan of 


Salaries of officers and employes 

Legal expensts 

.\gents' balniices charged off 

Gross loss on sale, maturity or aiUust- 

mcnt of ledger assets ,,. « w a-. 

All other disbursements ai.bJV.B^ 












Total disbursemenU ♦ 3.190,488.43 

1. 342,294. Ti» 

.$ 1.422 





Value of roitl estate owned 

Mortgage loans 

Collateral loans 

Premium notes and policy loans 

Bonds and stocks owned 

Cash, In office, banks and trust com 


Warrants Reclam. district 407, fiacra 

mento, Cal 



.$ 1,120,450.10 

. 8,223.340.98 

. 1,043.772.48 

. 3,197,100.27 

. 5.513,639.24 




General Agent. 
305 Phoeiux BIdg., MinneapoHs, Minn. 

Undcr^vrltern ■< American Lloyds In- 
■nranee Company. 

Principal office: 45 Cedar street, New 
York. (Organized in 1890.) E. E. 
Hall and Charles A. Trowbridge, at- 
tornej-s and managers; E. E. Hall, sec- 
retary. Attorney to accept service in 
Minnesota: Commissioner of Insurance. 

Income In 1010. 

Gross Premiums and as- 
sessments % 271,626.47 

Rents and Interests 35,772.00 

From all other sources.. 2,000.00 

Total income . . . 

Ledger assets Dec. 

previous year . . 

31 of 


State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 

We hereby certify that the foref. ng 
resolution was duly adopted by unanl- 

G. A. BUSH, 

UOO IvOUAtlalc Bniidlns, Dalutb. 


$4.200 — Worth lo.OOO — Six rooms, 
modern, new; $1,000 cash, bal- 
ance to suit. 
.$6,000 — New. modern nine - room 
house; one-third cash. 
Two big snaps in lots at Lake- 
side — small cash payment. 

Loans ! 

made quickly, on the 
lowest prevailing rates. 
See our Loan depart- 


- No. 3 Lonsdai* Buildlns* 




Sealed bids for the erection of a Two 
i=?tory and Basement Four Room Brick 
Sehoi ! Building, addi-essed to the un- 
dersigned and endorsed, "Deerwood 
School,'" will be received, on or before 
May 1. 1911, at 3 oclock, P. M.. and 
then opened. 

A certified check, payable to the 
clerk of the Board, in the sum of 5 
per cent of bid, to accompany each 
bid. Plans and Specifications are on 
file at the Builders' Exchange, Duluth. 
Minn., and with the undersigned, and 
t'ne Architects, Vernon J. Price & Co., 
ImUith, Minn. 

Separate bids on the Heating. 
Plumbing and AVater System will be 
received at the same time and date. 

A deposit of |10 on plans for gen- 
eral contract, and |5 for Heating, 
Plumbing and Water System must be 
left with the Architects or Clerk of 
the Board as a guaiantee, that plans 
will be returned at time agreed upon 
and bid placed In. 

On opening of bids deposits will be 

Clerk of School Boaid. School District 

No. 7, Deerfvood, Minn. 

D. H., April 22, 26 and 29, 1911. 

Sum % 

DlMburaementa In 

Amount paid for losses.. | 

Commissions, brokerage, 
salaries and allow- 
ances to agents, offi- 
cers and employes.... 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 

Loss on sale or maturity 
of ledger assets 

All other disbursements. 







Total ledger aascU (as per balan-e). ..$10,452,639.1( 

Interest and rents due and aocruei ) ??V?lo 22 

Net deferred and unpaid premiums * rnS^nS 

All ether non- ledger asscu o.OOO.uj 

Grcs a»,setB ; • •.vilV"'"'"'-" 

Book value of ledger assets over market 

villi- ♦ 81,61b. 39 

.'Ul otlier asseU not admitted dj,.M-.ij 

admitted > 115,548.54 

Total assets not 

ToUl admitted assets (Life Dept )... .$20,047.0,-7.71 

ToUl Including accident depaitment 

J124,337.59 $20,. . 1.99j.o0 

LIABILITIES DEC. 51, '9'0- .,„...„ ., 

Net value of outstanding policies |l.,j». ,oi..wi 

Present value on supplementary coi tracts 
and canceled policies 

Claims due and unpaid 

Claims adjusted and not due, and un- 
adjusted and reported 

Premiums paid in advance 

Dividends due policylioldcrs 

Spcci.".l reserve •••• 

All oUier Uablliiies 





Total net prrmium income 

From interest and rents . . ._. 

Fnm aU oUier sources...*. 

Total income 

_^ . 

l.pilger assets Dec. 31 of prevloua year.. I 585..'»1 7.4> 

Sum » 2,007 .««94.7i 


Claims paid (Net) — 

Accident and iicaltU $424,874.22 

Health 103,306.72 

Net paid poUcyiioldcre $ SiS.lSO.S* 

Iuve>tlKation and adjustment of claims. Tt.TAT>.n 

Commissions 414.4Ml.6t 

Uividcads to stockliolders 80.000.0f 

Salaries of offiicrs, agents, employes. 

exaniintrs' and Inspection fees 

.411 other disbursements 

Total disbursements > 1,292.9^4.31 

Balance t 7l4.950.4f 


Mortgage loans $ 

Book value of bonds and stoclts 

Caph in office, trubt companies and 


Premiums in course of collecUons 

273,411. !• 


Total ledger assets (as per balance) $ 


Interest and rents due and accrued $ 

Jlarket value of real estate, bonds and 

stocks over Ixok value 

Other non-ledger assets 




Gross assets » 727,i^9.0t 

Premiums in course of collection (past „.,,,„ 

due) .< 

Admitted Mscts, accident department..* 724.33 


department $20.047.«'.7."i 

Admitted assets, 

Total admitted assets 20,771, yaj.St 


<^"'l'^- • - 40.1RX0| 

In pioc-ess 
lieblsted . 

of adjustment and reported...! 


Total . 



6?. * 



Xft unpaid claims except llaliUity claims.! 

Kxi>ens<« of investigation 

Vneamcd premiums 

Commissions and brokerage 

,\ii other llnbilities 

Capital fctock paid up 

59. '-••..". Ot 

49'.t. 100,74 


•^H tl<!!i.4f 

Total liabilities, life department 

Total liabilities, accident departnisut. 

.$ 692,662.43 


liabilities on pollcyliolden ' ac 



funds (surplus 

accldert de- 

.! 724,987,09 

Capital stock paid up "i" " ;r.;„V.«. iffts"^* ''" 


Policies In force at beginning of 

the year— (Last column only) . .61,409 $10i,24j,H»j.OO 
Poiicle. in force at close «' ">«g^ ^.g n3,882.634.00 

3 Oft* ...•••••••••••••'•• • ^^__^^— ^^— — ^— ^— 

Total liabilities, accident 
Including capital 



Total liabilities, Ufe department .$18.3.-.4..1 4 5.Tt 


Surplus over all 







Pi-emiu'iui Uecc'ive.1. 
... 5.310.18 

.$20.047, 008.H 


Lov^C:- P.|i<L 



Net Increase 

revived and Increased dur- 



Totals $ 62.642.61 t26,062.J« 

S<Utc of Minnesota, Department of Insurai\ce: 

I Hireby Certify, That the Annual St.iUmoi t of 
tlic Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company i.\.-cl- 
dcnt Uepurlmenlt. for the year ending l)e>ctuit)fr :>l»t, 
l<Ho of v.hich the above is an abstract. lii.s tjeea 
rt-cei'ved and filed In this Depanmcnl and dul> ap- 
! pi-oved by me. 

{,563 17,986.641.00' 

J. A. 




Agency eontrncfii with reliable m*"!! ta 


lug the year 

M,n«^Jli«'.J1"5:?'iii:r?;r?«"%^«^"-.'"For , aUdre.. 

J "o>, GRANuiuND. I««.aK.r, 316 Providence B«iidi»«, Dniutm Mlnn.-o.a. 
J, J I> I1.I.ON. Generil Man.Ker, Suite 1. 360 Koi>ert Street, St. Paul. Minn. 

Total disbursements...! 242,250.62 

Balance % 989,526.95 

Ledeer AiiaetM De«. 31, 1010. 

Collateral loans | 17,500.00 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 870,814.69 

Cash In office and banks 61,432.73 
Premiums in course of 

collections 39,779.53 


ledger assets (as 

balance) I 989,526.95 

Non-Ledgrcr ABset.^. 

Interest and rents, due 

and accrued | 7,967.16 

Market value of real es- 

state, bonds and stocks 

over book value 1,437.43 


nrnKKintm Fire InMiirance 

Principal office: Mercantile l..ibrary 
buildingr, Cincinanti. O. (Organized in 
1906.) Chas. H. Avery, president; Frank 
H. Freerichs, secretary. Attorney to 
accept service in Minnesota: Commis- 
sioner of Insurance. 

CASH CAPITAL, |200.000. 
Income In 1010. 
Premiums other than per- 

petuals $ 

Rents and interest 

Gross profit on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 

ledger assets 

From all other sources.. 

Gross assets I 998,931 . 54 

Deduct Aaseta Not Admitted. 

Premiums in course of 

collection (past due).. I 381.53 

Total assets not ad- 
mitted . .$ 


Total admitted assets. $ 998.550.01 

Losses adjusted and un- 
adjusted I 2.945.00 

Unearned premiums $ 162,352 . 00 

Salaries', expenses, taxes, 
dividends and interest 
due 2.750.00 

All other liabilities 106,277.81 

ana uomioco iw « »»;»*» 

premium 1.026,727.69 

on renewals 1,072,377.01 

menu » 

Annuities and premium notes void'-d by .,„.,,.. 

jjjpg^ 16»,oG4.04 

Surrender values to policyholders ^'U^'aE' -c 

Dividends to policyholders 3,26-, OUb^ 

Total paid policyholders $14,283,178.55 

Commissions and bonuses to i gents 

first year's 
Commissions on 
Commissions on annuities, (IncUding 


Commuted renewal commissions 

.Salaries and allowances for agences... 
Agency sui«enlsion and other cxptuses. 
Medical examiner's fees and insp-rctiou 

of risks 

Salaries of officers and employes 

Legal exi>enses 

Gross loss on sale, maturity or a^Uust- 

ment of ledger assets 
AU other 

I Uenewal premiums 1,552.049.70 

I Total premium income $ 1.821. 0.'!4. 10 
Hents and interests 494.414.75 
i Cross pn^fit on pale, maturitj or adjust- 

rat nt of ledger a^acts 89.2'.2.W 

From all other sources 9;;j.W 

2,400. 3.i 




Total Income... 
Ledger assets Dec. 


$ 2.4n.-.s:J7.rT 

of previous year.. 9,436. (N>4. 23 


432.070.79 I 

48,719.29 i 

Sum $1 1 .8J 1 .:<)2.0« 

Oeath claims and matured eiulowment!'. $ 1,22 1 899.35 
.\nnulllc8 and premium notes voided by 

lapss 6.991.29 

■Surrender values to policyholders lfio.Stl.89 

! lUMdends to policyholders 8«.697.18 

Total paid policyholders \ 

Dividends to st(u KhoUlers 

Conindssions and U<inusr« to agents first 

_ 247.999.33 

disbuniemenu. 1,104.833.77 1 sears premium 

■ Ci'mmissions on renewals.. 

Total disbursements $ 18.4S 


Total liabilities $ 264,324.81 

Net surplus I 734.225.20 

Riska and PremlnmH, 1010 BualnesM. 

Fire risks written during 

the year $ 54,894.741.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 366,560 . 3.^ 




Total income $ 76,178.33 

Ledger assets December 

31st of previous year.. 273,543.62 



808 Alworth BUif . 

Do You Want 

50x132 on Traverse street, (sec- 
ond street of Duluth). level aiul I 
high; 13 minutes car ride tol 
Vnlon depot; contract for city 
water has been let. Xcr-resi 
dent wants his money. Cheap at $675. Terms. 
•We Write Fire Insurance itlght. 

% 349,721.95 

DlnbumementM In 1010. 

Net amount paid for 

losses I 16,770.30 

Expenses of adjustment 

of losses 642 . 49 

Commissions and broker- 
age 8.085.46 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 
ployes 8.849.13 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 
penses 3.547. 

Dividends and interest.. 12.000. 

Gross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 




We are offering building lots and acres on very easy payments, and 
it is gratifying to see how the people are availing themselves of this op- 

We do not sell anything but meritorious properties. 

Those who bought from us are our best friends today. APPLY 

$25.00 to $50.00 cash will start you right away. 


214-15 Providence Building. 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year $ 44,678,024 

BuKineRH In Mlnnenota In 1010. 

(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Risks. 

Risks written I 1.990,552.82 

Premiums received ■'^"' ol lo 

Losses incurred *'^oi iq 

Losses paid ^•*'?'i ;,„ 

Amount at risk 1,990,552 82 

State of Minnesota, Department of In- 
surance: . . , 
I Hereby Certify, That the Annual 
Statement of the Underwriters at 
American Lloyds, for the year ending 
December 31st, 1910, of which the 
above is an abstract, has been received 
and filed in this Department and duly 
approved by me. ^ ^ ^ ^^^^g 

Commissioner of Insurance. 

Balance $132,878,349.14 


Value of real estate owned $ 3. hi 0,090..] 

Mortgage loans 64.79.5,61'.'. 00 

Collattral loans „--*'^2'*'S'M''! 

Premium notes and policy loans 24, 2j8. 283.1- 

Uoads and stoclis owned 36,75j,.'i40.i 1 

Cash. In office, banks and trust com- 
panies 1.330.064.11 

Agents' balance* 22.U 4o.4u 

Total letlger assets (as per balanci ) $132,878,341). 11 

Interest and renta due iind accn.ed...$ 2,58. ,440.44 
Market \alue of bands and stock.- over 

book value 501,(11.69 

Net deferred and unpaid premluns 1.059,6 00.3.; 

Gross assets .. .$137,627,110.59 

Agents' debit balances $ 24,540.oO 

Salaries and allowances for agencies.... 

Medical examiner's fees and liispH-Uou of 

Sal.nrles of officers and employes 

Lt gal expenses 

.\gents balaixes charged off 

<;r('8s loss on sale, maturity or adjust- 
ment of ledger a.-s<;l.s 

All other di.'^bursements. 



164.1 73.04 

50. 103.7* 




i:;:;. 1 28. 3 J 



Value of real Chtate owned 

Mortgage iiaiis 

Collateral loans 

Premium notes and policy loans.. 

Total admitted a-sseta $137,«02,579.::0 


Net value of outstanding pollcie. $123,421,003.00 

Pnsent value on supplemenUry con- 
tracts and canceled policies 1,577, 935.. 

Claims due and unpaid 43,963.00 

Claims adjupted .ind not due, anl un- _. ... _/, 

adjuste<l and reported 55o./ 10.80 

Claims resLoted ,fM^!?1 

Premiums paid in advance Il.'),j94.b2 

Dividends due policyholders , o' i t^cio'oQ 

Special reserve "]...■,... i 

All oUier UabiUtieB 641),2j0.08 

$ 0.7 

31, ISIO. 

$ 40..-:iC.M 

2,003. .-r63.0« 


Bonds and stocks <>nned 5,488. .38o.7t 

Cash, In office, banks and trust com- 
panies 788.«::2.7a 

Bills reorlvable and agents' balances 

Total ledger assets (,is Der balance)....! 0,773,742.01 


Interest and rents due and accrued $ 60.0C4.9I 

Market value of real estate over book 


Marlcet value of bonds and stocks over 

book value 

Nft deferred and unpaid premiums 






Unassigned funds 

(surplus) . . . 

liabilities on policy holderi' ac- 


$ 5,432.779.67 

No. Amount. 

Policies In force at beginning 
of the year— (I>ast column 

only) 213,571 $302,1 

Policies In force at close of Uie 






Increase 15.020 41.478,207.00 


District Agent, 

407 Columbia BIdg., Duluth, Minn. 

Mntnnl Benellt Ufe Insaranee 

Principal office: 750 Broad street, Newark, N. 3. 
(Organized in 1843.) Frederick Frelinghuysen, presi- 
dent; J. William Johnson, secretary. Attorney to 
accept service In Minnesota: Commlselouer of In- 

INCOME IN 1910. 

Flist year's premiums I 2,540,339.29 

Dividends and surrender values applied 
to purchase paid-up insurance and 

annulUes 422,177.24 

ConsideraUon for original annuities, 
and supplemenUry contracts. Involv- 
ing life contingencies 45.829.16 

Renewal premiums 16,686,527.56 

Total premium Income I 19,604.893.25 

Rents and InteiesU 6,092,015.80 

Gross profit on sale, maturity or ad- 



justment or ledger assets. 
From all other sources. . . . 

Total Income $ 99,224.462.18 

Ledger .geeu Dec. 31 of previous year. 125.086,266.30 


Issued, revived and Increased 

during tho year 26.867 

Total terminated during the 

year 'i'f*l 

By death ata 

Ity maturity *"° 

By expiration 3,789 

By surrender 3,007 

By lapse 

By decrease 


PolidM In force at beginning 

of the year 

Issued during the year 

Ceased to be In force during tho 


In force Dec. 31 last 







$ 15 



Gross a.ssets I10,110.0!'2.2S 


Agents' debit balances $ 137.8i0.8« 

AU other assets not admitted 10.:;40.ia 

Total assets not admitted $ 148.I78.99 

ToUl admitted asseti $9,961,013.31 


Net value of outit-iiuling policies $ 8,452.817.97 

Present value on supplementary con- 
tracts and canceled policies ll,4:i8.7A 

Claim.s due and unpaid 4,679.St 

Claims adjusted and not due, and un- 
adjusted and reported ri.7:',4.M 

Premiums paid in advance 31.1'>8.81 

lHvideuds due policyholders 586 076.44 

All other lUbllltles 88.407.2« 

ToUI liabilities on policyholders' ac- 
count I 9.2II .390.47 

Unasslgned funds (surplus) 9 250, .'t^S. 

Capital htnck paid 



ES, 1910 


$ ."iOO.iM 


Policies in force at bgeinning of 
the year — (Last column only). 34, 731 

Policies lu force at close of the 
>'Wir 34,042 





$43.576. "05.19 


$ I.40S.:29.t» 


and claims Incurred during the 


and claims settled durltg the 



Losses and claims uniiald Dec. 



Received for premiums $519,641.86 

gUte of MinnesoU, Department of Insuranoe: 

I Hereby Certify, That the i.nnual Statement of 
the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company, lor the 
year ending liecember 31st, 1910, of wldch the above 
is an abstract, has been received and filed !n this 
Depanment and duly approved bj me. 

J . A. O. PREVS, 
Commissioner of Inturanre. 

Sum $151,310,728.54 

DtaXh claima and vaiuicd cndMi- 


National Life Inanrance Company of 
Cnited States of America. 

Principal office: 159 La Salle street, Chicago, IlL 

(Organized in 1868.) A. M. Johnson, president. 

Robert D. Lay, secretary. Attoriey to accept senlce 

In Minnesota: Commissioner of Inaurance. 

CASH CAPITAL, l«09,000. 


First year's premiums $ 240,529.12 

Dividends and surrender values applied 

to purchase paid-up insurance tad an- 

nulUea 28.733.2S 

Issued, revived and Increased 

during the year 3,845 | 

Total terminated during the year 4,534 

By death 305 

By maturity 1.303 

By expiration 1,797 

By suriender 399 

By lapse 729 

By decrease 1 

Policies In force at besinnlng 

of the year 540 

Issued during the year 1 

Ceased to be in force duKns 

the year 24 

In force Dec. 31 laat 517 

5,937. 0.0. 05 


2.:.77.4 17.71 



Ami unt. 



Losses and claims 
ing the year 

Incurred dur- 

Ixisses and claime 
ing the year. . . . 

wttled dur- 

25. 1 -.2. 09 

$S. 330.1 


Received for premiums . 


State of Minnesota, Department of Insurance: 

I Hei«by CerUfy, That tbe Annual Statemrnt off 
the NaUonal Life Insurance Company of l°iiite4 
SUtea of America for tlie year ending December .■■lit, 
1010, of wldch the above Is an abstract, lias beeft 
received and filed In this Department and dul> ap* 
proved by na. J- A. o. PRKCti. 

Caaaniaaloaer of Inaunao^ 














April 22. 191L 



A* Jensen. SSO IVorih RTth Ave. IV. 

J. J. Moran, 316V4 North Central Ave. 





Rogers' Heirs Now Suing 

Crosby, McCiintock and 


Former Snit Against Mining 

Company Won By 



The new lin<» of the Canadian North- 
ern railway, which will be elevated 
from Fifty-nintli avenue west to the 
bay front. Is rapidly taking form and 
this week pile drivers drove the piles 
necessary from Fifty-ninth to Fifty- 
Blxth avenues west. William M. Hauser 
& Co. are the contractors. 


Next week the work will be pushed 
from Fifty-sixth to Central avenues. 
Then the old shirt factory building at 
Fifty-fourth and Grand avenues will 
be torn down. It Is an old landmark 
and of late years has been used for 
flats. This may be the site of the 
new depot. 

— moto by SoJahl. 

As soon as the piles are placed from 
Fifty-ninth to Central avenues, the con- 
tractors expect to put another crew at 
work laying the timbers for tlte trestle. 
Most of the material necessary is al- 
ready on the ground and more is ar- 
riving evey day. The street crossings 
will be spanned with steel. 


West Duluth Commercial Ciub 

Wants Council to Rush 

Soo Case. 

Would Go Into the Courts 
If That Is Neces- 

a baseball te:im In 
der the title of the 
mercial club team 
not acted upon. 

Mr. O'Brien will 
the consideration o 
of the Central and 
the club. There ar 
to the club spendin 
ping a team. Mr. O" 
matter up with the 

the city league un- 

West Duluth Com- 

The matter was 

be recommended to 
f the business men 

Grand avenue.s by 
e some wlio ob.iect 
g money for equip- 
Brien will take the 

business men next 

A resolution was passed last even- 
ing at the West Duluth Commercial 
club meeting asking the city council 
to demand of the Soo road that a depot 
be built at West Duluth. as provided 
in the franchise which it holds. If legal 
steps are needed, the club recommends 
that they be resorted to. 

The club also will push the matter 
of crossing gates at the Northern Pa- 
cific crossings at Fifty-seventh, Slxty- 
tlTird. and Raleigh streets. 

It was reported at the meeting that a 
permit had been taken out by the 
Ss'ortiiern Pacific road for the installa- 
tion of water service in the West Du- 
luth depot and that the depot would 
have a sanitary closet. ^,f.,. 

The proposed narrowing of Flttj- 
nlnth avenue west in any way by the 
Canadian Northern railway, which will 
build a bridge over the street, was op- 
posed by the club. , . .. ^u 

A votfc of thank.« was extended to the 
women of Asbury M. E. church for the 
supper served at the annual banquet. 
to the Duluth Kdlson Electric company 
f.^r its electrical displays, and to C. M. 
Brooks for the use of the lumber nec- 
es.>'ary for tables at the affair. 

James O'Brien, a West Duluth base- 
ball enthusiast, last evening asked the 
West Duluth Commercial club to put 



Rev. J. G. Uitch Wai Re- 
main in West Duluth 
Another Year. 

Rev. J. G. Leitch, wlio resigned the 
pastorate of Westminster Presbyterian 
church, West Duluth; ten days ago, has 
reconsidered his resignation and will 
remain for another year. 

This action was taken by Rev. Mr. 
Leitcli at the urgent solicitation of the 
members of the congregation. At a 
.special meeting of the congregation on 
Thursdav evening it was stated that 
the subscription list had been increased 
and the amount necessary to retain 
Iiim subscribed. 


church. Sixtieth avenue west at the 
morning service. 

Kd Gibbous, aged 37. a teamster, was 
arrested ye.sterday and this morning 
fined $10 and costs in municipal court 
on a charge of contempt of court. 
Gibbons was subpoenaed as a witness 
in the case against D. Fitzpatrick, ac- 
cused of celling liquor illegally, and 
failed to show up. . .. , 

Murray Bros., originators of the fa- 
mous Non-excelled ice cream. 

Watch repairing. Hurst. W. Duluth. 


30 East Superior Street, Dulufh. 
Join tha now dass In Spencerian-Chartier Short- 
hand, wtiioh starts Monday morninB, April 24. We 
will also have a new class in the Twentieth Century 
Bookkeeping starting th« same time. 

Judge C. F. Amidon of Fargo will be 
In Duluth Monday to hear demurrers 
and motions in four actions brought in 
United States court by heirs of James 
M. Rogers against Wilson G. Crosby. 
J. N. McCiintock and Kdward W. 
Barnes. The actions grew out of the 
litigation over the Clark mine, which 
has been in the state and federal courts 
in til is district for a number of years. 
The cases in which arguments will 
be made Monday are those brought by 
Mary T. Rogers. Amanda Elizabeth 
Guinn V. Ella Fisher and Narsis Janie 
Hickman. The actioiis are brought to 
collect damages from the thre.e defend- 
ants under the claim that the quit 
claim deeds obtained from the plain- 
tiffs and other heirs of James M. Rog- 
ers and later conveyed to the Clark 
iron Mining company were obtained by 
fraudulent representation. The dam- 
ages asked are on the basis of a valu- 
ation of $720,000 on the property. 

It is charged that the deed under 
which the Clark Iron Mining com- 
pany originally claimed title to the 
land was not signed by the James M. 
liogers to whom the patent was issued 
and that the three defendants were 
cognizant of that fact. It is claimed 
they then represented to the heirs, 
who were ignorant of the real value of 
the land, that it was practically worth- 
le.'JS, had been sold for taxes and 
would cost more than it was worth to 
be redeen»ed. It is also charged that 
McCiintock. who is alleged to have 
have conducted the negotiations, 
claimed to be a real estate dealer from 
Tennessee, while he was really an at- 
torney at Duluth. It is alleged he 
represented the land to be "range" 
land, which was understood l)v the 
plaintiffs as pasture land, practicalb' 
worthless, as the term is understood 
in tlie Southwest, where tliey lived. 

The quit claim deeds were obtained at 
ridiculously low prices, it l.s claimed, 
Amanda Elizabeth Guinn. who claims a 
one-eighteenth share of the estate, al- 
leging that she received only |30. 
wliereas her portion was estimat'ed to 
be worth $40,000. It Is alleged that 
after the deeds were obtained, Crosby. 
McCiintock and Barnes received large 
sums of money and shares of stock 
from the Clark Iron Mining company 
and divided the receipts. 

It is alleged that the Clark company 
acted in good faith, but that the three 
defendants conspired to deprive the 
plaintiffs of their rights and the suits 
are to collect damages from them. 

Similar actions were brought against 
the Clark Iron Mining company by the 
Rogers heirs some time ago and were 
decided by the state courts in favor ot 
the company. 


With central location, 
ground floor entrance, 
conservative manage- 
ment and modem fa- 
cilities—we are in po- 
sition to handle your 

banking business in a 
satisfactory manner. 



Converse, Blatt and Brown 

Leave Jail at 


fine of $100 with the alternative of sixty 
days in the county jail. He went over 
the hill. He was accused of having 
stolen a watch from James Gainer of 
New Duluth. 



On CerttficatM of 

Deposit and Sadogs 



Most Modern Fire and Burglar 
Proof Safety Deposit Vaults. 

EaNter DaB4'«. 

An Easter dance will be given by 
the Foresters. Friday. April 28. 

Set Free at 12:30 a. m. By 

Order of President 


El Paso. Tex.. April 22.— Ralph Con- 
verse of Glendora. Cal., Edwin Blatt of 
Pittsburg, Pa., and Richard Brown of 
Kl Paso held In prison in Juarez, were 
released here at 12:30 today on orders 
from President Diaz. Brown was with 
the insurrectos hospital corps and had 
not borne arms. Converse and Blatt 
had borne arms and were arrested by 
Mexican federals on Texas soil. 





My entire stock, consisting 
of Furniture, Stoves, Ranges, 
Rugs, Bedding, Pictures, etc., 
will be sold at factory prices. 

Here is an oppqrtunity for 
you to save money. 

Sale commences Monday, 
April 24th. 

Duluth patrons take Aerial 
Bridge or West Duluth and 
East End car ; get off at corner 
of Fifty-fifth avenue and Ram- 
sey street. 


408 North Fifty-fifth Avenue 

Hazel Burley Entertains Her Little 
Friends at Home in AVest Duluth. 

In honor of her 7th birthday. Miss 
Hazel Burley, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Burley, entertained a num- 
ber of her little friends yesterday aft- 
ernoon at her home, 211 South Sixtieth 
avenue west. Music and games com- 
prised the amusements. Refreshments 
were served. Tiiose present were: 
Misses Esther Chilstrom, Gladys 
Smearage, Ruby Wlnton, Mildred 
Brotlierton. Leona Leminer, Vera An- 
derson, Edna Anderson, Lillian Nel- 
son, Marion Nelson, Eva Strandmark, 
Dorothy Strandmark, Francis Whalen, 
Eleanor Gunderson, Effie Dahl, Arti- 
mus Morris and Hazel Burley and 
Masters Raymond M' alien, Harold 
Torvlck, Harvey Wallen, Kenneth 
\V alien. Werner Hanson, Stanley Toor. 
.Malcolm Peters, Maxwell Peters, Harry 
Willie, Joseph Schmauss, Ray 

ytrandmark, Clarence Burley, Everetl 
Sliannon and Aldon Morris. 



The garbage can ordinance will be 
enforced in .Superior. This was decided 
upon last evening at the monthly meet- 
ing of the board of health. There has 
been much complaint because of in- 
sanitary conditions and the health 
board members propose to carry out 
the provisions of the ordinance to the 
letter. It provides that every 
hold shall have a garbage can and that 
arrangements be made for emptying 
the same at regular intervals. 



Nearly 300 Will Compete in 
Annual Drake Univer- 
sity Events. 

Des Moines, Iowa, April 22. — Ideal 
weather prevails for the second an- 
nual Drake university relay meet at 
the Drake stadium this afternoon. 
Nearly 300 athletes from all the prin- 
cipal colleges and universities from 
the Middle West are in Des Moines. 

Coach A. A. b'tagg of Chicago uni- 
versity arrived this morning with 
eight of the best quarter-mllers from 
the university Including Ira Daven- 
port. Illinois university has teams en- 
tered in three of the events. Every 
school in the Missouri valley confer- 
ence will compete and in addition 
every Iowa college is represented. 
There will also be an interscholastic 
class of races with three Des Moines 
high schools and four outside schools 

Harry Gill, Illinois university train- 
er, will be referee. 

New Street Commissioner. 

Patrick H. McGraw was yesterday 
appointed street commissioner In the 
Fifth district, which comprises the 
Eighth and western half of the Sev- 
enth wards. Mr. McGraw succeeds 
Joseph Becks, who has been street com- 
missioner in this district for a num- 
ber of years. The appointment was 
nuide by the board of public works and 
goes into effect at once. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Jean Beauchard is ill at his home, 20 
North Fifty-sixth avenue west. 

Aa dance will be given at Wade's 
hall Wednesday evening by the Modern 
Woodmen Lodge, No. 1555 of West Du- 

Carl Hagberg is confined to his home 
on Fifty-second avenue west with ill- 

Mrs. Otto Klober and daughter have 
ivturned to St. Paul after a two weeks' 
vlsK at the home of Mrs. Klober's 
brother, J«erry Mikiska, 5819 Wa- 

The West Duluth lodge of Odd Fel- 
lows. No. 168, will join with the Odd 
Fellows of Proctor at an anniversary 
service which will be held at the Proc- 
tor M. E. church. Rev. C. W. Ramshaw 
will preach. The West Duluth Odd 
Fellows will meet at 1 o'clock tomor- 
row afternoon at their hall on Central 
avenue and go to Proctor in a body. 

Social dance by the degree team, No. 
1555, Modern Woodmen of Am-erica, 
Wednesday night, April 26. Blewett a 
orchestra. Tickets, 50 cents. 

The Girls' Society of Our Savior's 
Norwegian Lutheran church was en- 
tertained this afternoon at the home of 
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Bjorke of 622 North 
Fifty-ninth avenue west. 

Rev. E. K. Copper, district superin- 
tendent, and Rev. J. A. Roberts, will 
preach tomorrow at Asbury M. E. 

Many new summer homes are planned 
this year at the popular summer re- 
sort. Lake Nebagamon, according to 
C. F. Stone, postmaster and a well 
known business man there, who was a 
visitor yesterday in Superior. He says 
that there Is much activity In the way 
of platting lots for new homes and 
looks for one of the best seasons that 
Lake Nebagamon has ever had. 

In Municipal Court. 

When arraigned yesterday in mu- 
nicipal court, Iver Erickson was fined 
525 and costs with the option of thirty 
days in the county workhouse on a 
charge of carrying concealed weapons. 
In default of payment of the fine, he 
was sent to the Erickson 
was arrested in a lower Hammond 
avenue resort. 

Arthur Welty and Henry Schommer, 
the two Billings Park boys who were 
arraigned in municipal court on a 
charge of forgery were dismissed when 
brought up for an examination yester- 


Policemen's Ball. 

More than 1.100 people attended the 
twelfth annual ball of the Superior 
police department held last evening at 
the Hotel Superior. The decorations 
were unique and the musical program, 
which was given by the Grand Opera 
house orchestra, was well rendered. 


Workers in Button Factory in That 
City Quit. 

La Crosse, Wis..- April 22.— The but- 
ton cutters' strike, which has tied up. 
the pearl button industry down river, 
spread to La Crosse this morning. The 
cutters in the employ of the Wiscon- 
sin Pearl Button company struck 
against a new wage scale which they 
claimed meant a reduction t)f wages, 
but which the company claim means 
no reduction. Other departments of 
the big plant are not yet affected. 


Paclcing and Shipping. 

To pack furniture properly for ship- 
ping is an art. We guarantee our pack- 
ing. Estimates of cost furnished free. 
Call up either 'phone 492. 


210 West Superior Street. 

Troopa Return to Agaa Prieta. ^ 

Naco, Sonora, Mex., April 22. — Tne 
three hundred Mexican federal troop* 
sent here from Agua Prieta Thursday 
returned today to Agua Prieta. 

It was reported here upon what ap- 
peared to be gooti authority that Lieut. 
Troncozo, the Mexican offloer wound- 
ed at Agua Prieta, who was alleged 
in official representations from the 
City of Mexico to have been hit by a 
shot fired from the American customs 
House, was really wounded by one of 
his own men. It is stated that Tron- 
cozo died the day after he was shot 

Further it is stated that an Ameri- 
can was responsible for Lieut. Tron- 
cozo's being brought safely across the 
line after he was wounded. 

Surrounded Br Rebeld. 

El Paso, Tex., April 22. — A special 
dispatch to the El Paso Herald from 
Torreon, Mex., says that the town of 
Mapiml in the state of Durango is sur- 
rounded by rebels. The Penoles Min- 
ing company, a German concern has 
large Interests in the state of Durango. 

Capture Amniuultlon. 

Washington, April 22. — According to 
a telegram from Col. Steever in com- 
mand at El Paso, the United States 
authorities there captured . on the 
night of April 19-20. 27,545 rounds of 
ammunition. An attempt was being 
made to smuggle the cartridges into 



May Go to HoMpItai. 

Washington, April 22. — By order of 
Secretary of War Dickinson authority 
has been wired to the commanding of- 
ficers at Douglas, Ariz., to permit twen- 
ty-five wounded Mexican soldiers ac- 
companied by attendants, all unarmed 
and without uniform, to proceed in a 
special car from Agua Prieta by way 
of Douglas to a hospital at Cananea. 
No munitions of war, according to the 
order, which was given out at the 
White House, will be aliowtd on the 




Furniture costs money, and when you 
are storing, you want to be sure that 
your goods are In a clean, dry and 
.safe building. We have fireproof and 
non-fireproof warehouses, separate bins 
and locked vaults. Special piano room. 

210 West Superior Street. 

Die* At Hornby. 

Word was received tii s afternoon of 
the death of William F -user at Horn- 
by, Minn. Mr. Fraser was a brother 
of County Commissioner Alex Fraser. 
He was 76 years of age. The body will 
be brought to Duluth this evening. 


Will Be I>epar«ed. 

Bruno Dattilo, 37 ye? rs old. Is be- 
ing held for deportatior by the immi- 
gration officers. Datti!) came to this 
country about a year ago and lit is 
claimed that he has been loafing 
around Buhl and Hlbhlng all winter. 
He has a wife and t\.'o children in 

• — 

NueM MinliiK Coinpany. 

.John Stomberg, as administrator of 
the estate of Jacob Sto nberg. has be- 
gun suit against the Oliver Iron Min- 
ing company for $5,000 for the death 
of Jacob Stomberg, whom he alleges, 
as the result of negligence on the 
part of the company, met his death in 
a cavein, while he was working in 
the Adams mine, near Jilveleth, during 
the summer of 1910. 

'Wants Home or 9500. 

H. J. Golllnger claims that William 
Horkan is withholding from him a 
certain brown horse which he (Gol- 
llnger) owns. He eithe: wants the re- 
turn of the horse or |5(0. He filed the 
papers in the action in district court 
this afternoon. 



Tallest Modern Fire Proof Building 
iu Minnesota. 

"Look up— yoa can't miss it." 

■ ™ 



assrta not admitted... 


...$ 377.736. n 


admitted assets 





Net value of ouutanjing poHclw... 



»alue on 








due and 





and not duo. 



adJust^J fluil 

tepoi ted 





Premlunu paid 

in advance... 


lUvldends due 

policyholders. .. 

.... 2,StM.321.»l 



43,60? 91 


fur unreported death claims 
llabllltlei on policyholders* 

. ... li.Oi'U.W 





Uiu-iSlgaed funds (suiplus)... 

....$ I.«02.li8.1t 

Sold Poor Milk. 

Frank Olson, proprietor of the Bel- 
mont hotel, was found KuHty of selling 
milk which was below grade, after a 
trial In police court jesterday after- 
noon. He paid a fine of $15. 

Capital stock paid up $ 123.000.M 


Nu. Am^ant. 

Paltctes in force at beginning of 

the year— (Laal coiunui only). 19, 099 $ 92.ot2.533.4t 
Policies lu force at close of the 

year 50.8C9 100.214.988 09 

Net Increase 99,968 

Issued, revived and increased 
during tile year 3.339 

Total terminated 


By deaU> 

By maturity . . . . 
Uy explraUon . . . 
By surrender 

during the 




Ity lapse 1,379 

By drecreas* 






2.768.9^4. IMt 




E. F. Burg, Hotel, Bar and 
Billiard Supplies, has moved 
to 224 West First Street. 

R. Pesoner and wife af Bovey are at 
the I.enox. 

C. H Flood of Sparta is at the Lenox. 
Mrs.' J. E. Legere of Marble is at the 

Lenox. . ^ ^. 

D. E. Foley of Viririnia is at the 
Lenox. , ^^ 

E. L. Munchler of Buhl is at the 
Spalding. „. , . 

R. W. Martin and wife of Virginia 
are at the Spalding. 

J. S. Arneson of Chisholm is at the 
Spalding. ^ „ 

F. G. Gates of Virginia is at the Mc- 
Ka V 

S C. Scott of Hibblng is at the Mc- 

Eugene Vincent of Hibblng is at the 

W. T. McCarthy of Crosby is at the 
St. Louis. 

C. Er.'skin of Grand Itaplds is at the 
St. Loul.". . „ 

J. J. Hayes of Chisholm is at the St, 

O. E. Carey of Hibblng is at the St 

John Healy of Hibblng is at the St 
Louis. ' 

D. Hackett of Chlshclm is at the St 


No. Amount. 
Policies in force at beginning 

of tlie year 1.290 $2,008,031.00 

Issutd during tlj« year 243 570,360.46 

("eased to be in force during 

U»e year 120 178.88148 

In force t>oc. 31st last 1.413 2.401.71V. 00 

hoaaen and claims Incurred during the 
ye»r $31,584 4« 

Loisos and claims settled d'lrlng the year. .$2r...'i64.46 
Losses and claims unpaid l>ec. 31 C.0'J<) UO 

Kills HIM write. 

Philadelphia, April 2 2. — Because she 
remonstrated with him for not coming 
earlier down to break 'ast, Harry Mc- 
Gough, 50 years old, today shot and 
killed his wife, Mary, aged 45 years 
at their home in this city. A 14-year- 
old son entered the dining room Just 
as his mother was shot and he gave 
the alarm. McGough was arrested. 



To Preside Over the North Dakota 
Inipeaehment Court. 

Bismarck. N. D., April 22.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Judge C J. Flsk of 
the supreme court will preside over 
the sessions of the North Dakota Im- 
peachment court Monday afternoon and 
Tuesday, President Burdick of the sen- 
ate having gone to Randolph, Minn., 
where he will remain for that time. 
No session was held todajr. 

Representative Steenerson Vice 
President of Society. 

Washington, April 22.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Representative Steener- 
son has been tendered and accepted an 
honorary vice presidency of the In- 
ternational Peace forum. While Repre- 
sentative Steenerson is a man of 
peace, he is the father of the bill to 
increase the efficiency of the militia 
of the United States. In other words. 
Representative Steenerson believs that 
the very best way to preserve peace is 
to be prepared to meet any emergency 
that may arise. 



Hilda Johanna Grenvall, the 18-year- 
old wife of John Grenvall of 2026 West 
Fifth street, died in St. Mary's hos- 
pital this morning of blood poisoning. 
She was brought to the hospital four 
days ago. 

Mrs. Grenvall was formerly Miss 
Hilda Anderson, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Matt Anderson of 418 Weeks ave- 
nue, Superior. She was married about 
a year ago. " ' - 

The fun-eral -will be held Tuesday 
from the First Norwegian Danish M. 
E. church Twenty-fqurth avenue west 
and Third street. 


OX $50,000 BONDS. 

Topeka, Kan.. April 22. — The state 
supreme court today approved the 
$50,000 bonds of A. A. Truskett, who 
was convicted in Montgomery county 
of the murder of J. D. S. Neeley, a 
wealthy oil operaton«^of Lima, Ohio. He 
will be released pending the appeal of 
his case. The bond is the largest ever 
ordered bj^ the supreme court 

Printing and Bookbinding 

Thwlng-Stewart Co. Both 'phones, 114. 

For Breach of Contract. 

Walter W. Wood is suing Napoleon 
Grignon for $3,480 for failure on the 
part of the defendant to stand by the 
agreement for the sale of a small 
steamboat. He claims that after he 
had purchased the boat on terms made 
between them, Grignon took forcible 
possession and operated the boat dur- 
ing the season of 1905 and 1906. 
RefnrnH to Dulafh. 

J. G. Ketoham, for a number of year.? 
sales manager for the Virginia & 
Rainy Lake oompanj'. has resigned his 
position and will return to Duluth. He 
went to Virginia when the offices of 
the company were moved from Duluth 
a year ago. 

Nortlilaud PrinterT. 

Good Printing. Call Zenith 494. 


Describes Potato Special. 

The current issue of Farm, Stock & 
Home, published at Minneapolis, con- 
tains a lengthy article on the recent 
trip of the potato special which visited 
many towns in St. Louis and nearby 
counties. Considerable space is given 
the Duluth Co-operative Market asso- 
ciation and a map is printed ^showing 
the extent of the association and the 
geographical relationship of its clubs 
to Duluth. 

L R. BONDY, Agent 


Home L.lfe InHnranee Coinpany. 

Principal office: 25C Broadway, New York, N. T. 

'Organized lu 1S60.) George t. Ide, president; UlU 

\V. Gladwin, secretary. AUori'y to accept serrlce iB 

Minnesota: Cumoilssioner of [nsurance. 

CASH CAPIT.VL, $125,000. 

INCOME IN 1910. 

First year'f premiums $ 

Dividends aud matured endow aent ap- 
plied to purchase paid-up Uuuranca 

and annuities 

Conslderntlun for original annuiUes, and 
guppleinentary contracta Invo.Ttng life 


Uenewal premiums 

Received for pRmlumt. 


State of Mtnnesot.i, r>tpartmcnt of Insurance: 

I Hereby Certify, That the Annual SUlement of 
the Home Life Imui ranee Company, for the year end- 
ing l>ecemher ol, 1910. of which tlie above U an 
abstract, lia-i been received and filed In tliis De- 
paitmeut aud duly approved by me. 

J. A. O. PUKfS. 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Merchants Kattonal Mntnal Fire in- 
isuraucc Company. 

Principal office: Fargo, N. D. (Or- 
ganized In 1904.) Lars Chrlstianson, 
President; F. H. Wilder, Secretary. 
Attorney to a^-cept service in Minne- 
sota; Commissioner of Insurance. 

Income in 1910. 
Gross premiums and as- 
sessments I 57.r.96.84 

Rents and Interest l,7i>7.34 

From all other sources.... •..',204.44 

Total income 9 

Ledger assets Dec. 
31 of previous 
year $38,030.60 

Less ledger lia- 
bilities 195.92 







Total premium Income. . . 
Rents and Interests 

...$ 3,624.927.^8 

Gruas profit on sale, maturity or adjust- 
ment of ledger a-<set-. 28."il3.Sl 

From all other sources 50.991.07 

Tctal Income $4,885,195.83 

Ledger assets Dec. 31 of prevloij year. . .$23,184,349.50 



Death claims and matured endowments..! 1,309.064.28 
Annuities and premium notes .-ulded by 

lapse 51.5.'^3.G6 

Surrender values to policyholder's 676.806.85 

Dlvldenda to pollryholders 437.393.79 

Dividends to company 6,3'J.96 

VpiiolstertuKf liatest Furniture Cov- 

Phone Cameron your orders today. 

Free Lectures. 

A lecture recital will be given by 
Alice L. Booth on "Universal Brother- 
hood and Vegetarianism in the Light 
of Theosophy," Monday evening at room 
28, Wlnthrop block, Fourth avenue west 
entrance. Admission will be free. Mrs. 
Booth has consented to give these 
ethical lectures every Monday evening 
for an indefinite time, presenting the 
esoteric meaning of theosophical" sub- 
jects in a popular yet practical man- 
ner. An open study class in esoteric 
Christianity is held every Sunday be- 
ginning promptly at 8 p. m. under the 
direction of Mrs. Jack Bach. The sub- 
ject next Sunday will be "The Atone- 

Guiity of Larcenr* 

Charles Hoffman pleaded guilty to 
petit larceny in police court yesterday 
afternoon and was sentenced to pay a 

ToUl paid policyholders $2,481,200.31 

Dividends lield on deposit surreudeied 

during the year 636.88 

Dividends to stocUxoldera 15,000.00 

Commissions and bonuses to airnits fltat 

year's ptemlums 153.0T4.26 

Commissions on f»ne\TaU 2'i3.5u8.19 

Commissions on annulUes 2.380.44 

.\gency superrtnlon and other >utpense». . 10.141.72 
Medical examiner's fees and UupecUon of 

risks 27.381.92 

Salaries of offices and empltyes 168.773.75 

Legal expenses 4,3iM.44 

Gross loss on sale, maturity <« adjtist- 

ment of ledger assets 12.762.33 

All other disbursements 277..263.86 

$ 99.403.30 

DlMbarMCUientM in IttlO. 

Amount paid for losses....! 39,490.43 
Net return premiums and 

other profits to policy 


Commissions, brokerage, 

salaries and allowances 

to agents, officers and 


Taxes, fees, rents and otlier 

real estate expenses 

All other disbursements... 



633. 3S 

Total disbursements I 65,830.41 

Balance I 33,572.89 

Ledger Assets Dec. 31, 1010. 

Mortgage loans 22,430.00 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 2.024.05 

Cash In office and Imnks.. 6.403. 3« 

All other ledger assets.... 3,430.40 

Total ledger assets (as 

per balance) I 34.287.81 

Deduct ledger liabilities. 714.92 

Net ledger assets I 33,572 . 89 

Non-Ledger AMsets. 
Interest and rents due and 
accrued I 675.00 

Gross assets I 34.247.89 

Deduct AsMcta Net Admitted 

All other assets not ad- 
mitted $ 1,030,40 

Total assets not ad- 
mitted I 1.030.40 

Total admitted assets...! 33,217.49 

L.osses adjusted and unad- 
justed I 9,623.50 

Deduct reinsurance 1,763.50 

l\>tal dlstmrsement* 

.$ 3,384, 5IB.63 

Balance $24,605,026.70 


Value of real estate owned $ 1.643,609.81 

Mortgage loans 7,015.415.00 

Premium notes and policy loans 3.427,414.03 

Bonds and stocks owned 12.,173.022.93 

Caah, in office, banks and truat coei- 

psuks 8M.072.57 

Bills receivable aad agenU' balances. 17.570.10 

Less sundry small amounts due persons 
whose whereabouU are unkiiown. 



Total ledger aseeU (aa per balance) $24,665,026.70 


Interest and rents due and ao-rued | 193,251.59 

Net deferred and unp»U premiums 330,293.58 

Gross asseU $25,210,57 l.«r 


Unearned premiums 

Salaries, expenses, taxes, 
dividends and interest 
due «. 



Total liabilities, includ- 
ing permanent or guar- 
anty fund I 


.'^ceats' debit balaocea t 

Bouk »»lue Of lediBr aaaeU 0'»r '"' 


Net surplus $ 490. »5 

KlHlut and Premiunait, 1910 Bnainean. 

Fire ri-sks written during 

the year 12,781.038. 00 

Premiums received thereon 65,259.49 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year $2,461.587. •() 

BualncMN in Minnesota In IMO. 
(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Risks. 

Risks written I 843.535.00 

Premiums received 17,695.2* 

Losses incurred 12,997.65 

Losses paid 13,036.30 

Amount at risk.... 884,292. 0« 

State of Minnesota, Department of In- 
- I Hereby Certify, That the Annual 
Statement of the Merchants National 
Mutual Fire Insurance Company, for 
the year ending December 31st. 1910. 
of which the above Is an abstract, hac 
been received and filed In this Depart- 
ment and duly approved hy me. 

J. A. O. PREUa 
Commissioner of Insurano*. 



■<n ■ 

-•-1 «- 


»— p r^tB^ 

t J- im 

~ST «» 1 




April 22. 1911. 


Strength in Latter Cereal 

Gives Wheat Longs 


Shorts Run — Foreign Mar- 
kets Up — Barley Is 

Dulutli Board of Trade. April 22.— 
Wheat advanced today. May gained 
«^c and July went forward a .«imllar 
distaiK-e. Cash wheat was Ic over the 
May delivery. Oats lost %c, rye was Ic 
up and barley gained Ic. Durum ad- 
vanced **c. 

Linseed was weaker. May and July 
losing >^c. There was no significance 
to the decline. Palata seed at Antwerp 
for the current delivery was I-.18 a 
bushel, sHphtly weaker. 

The wheat market today continued 
to be a trading affair, in the early 
hour tliere was some weakness and 
\aiues declined but after noon the 
pre.ssure subsided and the market 
rallied sharply, advancing fractionally 
over the opening. The strength was 
due chiefly to the advance In corn 
wJiicl» was excepilonally strong not 
only here but abroad. The firmness in 
the corn market gave the longs in 
whoat courage to support the market. 
Sliorts were limorous and ran to cover. 
Siiorts have not made any money 
lately and they are not disposed to 
press the market until the May liqui- 
dation begins. 

This expected liquidation may not 
have the downward effect on values 
as expected by the pronounced bears. 
It is likely that the longs will con- 
tinue to change into distant deliveries 
as tliere are few who care to take and 
pay for the actual grain. If the bull 
leaders and elevator men keep the 
wheat for storage it would create a 
natural corner. There is said to be a 
contiiderable supply of wheat In the 
country but shorts are easily fright- 
ened and it would not be surprising 
If they bid up the market on them- 
selves several cents before much 
wheat can be brouglit In to relieve the 

The flour demand shows improve- 
ment and the cash demand for wheat 
Bt the leading markets was report e* 
to be broader. The cash market is still 
relatively dull, however, and has not 
attained sufficient proportions to make 
It a strictly bull card. The crop out- 
look Is unchanged. In »Vetsern Kan.^as 
moisture is needed. Scattered precipi- 
tation Is predicted for the Southwest. 
Warmer and unsettled weather is the 
prediction for the Northwest where 
seeding Is In general progress under 
Crst-class conditions. 

The foreign markets were higher, 
generally. Liverpool being especially 
strong. American shipments will be 
lighter this week, the demand for Aus- 
tralian cargoes continues. 

TJie cash position of oats is exceed- 
ingly strong. The futures lack snap. 
Receipts are light and at Chicago the 
spot position Is in a more favorable 
condition than the May delivery. In- 
dications point to a strong oats market 
until after seeding, when the move- 
ment from the interior may be freer. 
Farmers probably will hold onto sup- 
plies until the new crop start Is re- 

The barley position is easier on ac- 
count of the relative cheapness of 
prices on the Pacific coast. Tables at 
all of the leading markets are kept 
cleaned up. Coast barley is obtain- 
able at around |1 a bu. and may con- 
tinue to prevent any materially higher 
prices in the Middle states. The re- 
serves in the East and West are the 
lightest in many years. Many barley 
specialists believe that ll.l'o a bu will 
be paid for barley before the next crop 
is available. 

Cash Sales Saturday. 

Xo. 1 northfrn, 1 car 

K«Jected whe«t, 1 car 

No. I tiurum. 1 car 

No. 1 durum, part car 

No. 1 l>use«U, part car 

. . .89 
.. 3.58^3 

The Crop Report issued by the 
department of agriculture has the fol- 
lowing: "With a 'world' wheat crop 
In each of the past two years of up- 
ward of 3.000,000,000 bu — larger by a 
few hundred million busl-.els than any 
previous record — with now opulent 
supplies and reduced prices on prac- 
tically all markets, the season of 1911 
has opened with prospects that, in so 
far as areas and conditions of vegeta- 
tion are known, present few abnormal 
features. In Argentina and Australia, 
the great exporting countries of the 
southern hemisphere, the harvests fin- 
ished early in 1911 have probably given 
a combined yield somewhat in excess 
of that of 1910. The harvest now ap- 
proaching completion in British India 
gives assurance of results approximat- 
ing the record. In most countries of 
Europe, where plant life has but re- 
cently awakened from hibernal dor- 
mancy, the situation Is less clearly 
definable; in the United Kingdom, 
France, Spain and Italy deluges last 
autumn delayed and In some localities 
curtailed seeding, but the winter was 
for the most part mild and humid and 
with local exceptions, vegetation Is 
believed to have been largely restored 
to a condition normal to the season. 
The winter in Germany, Austria-Hun- 
gary and the Balkan states was ex- 
cessively cold, and although consid- 
erable areas of winter cereals were at 
times devoid of snow cover, the dam- 
age. It is maintained, as limited and 
insufficient to affect general results 
at harvest. Concerning the state In 
which cereals on the vast acreage of 
Russia emerged from a winter of al- 
most unprecedented severity, compre- 
hensive information is not yet avail- 
able. Over the greater part of Europe 
abundant snow protection at critical 
periods Is believed to have been ef- 
fective; late commercial reports, how- 
ever, speak of extensive damage In 
southwestern and southeastern govern- 

» • • 
Minneapolis puts: 96%td96^ic; July. 
»7H@9"Mc bid; calls. May, 98 %c; 
July. 98v4c. 

* * * 

Forecast: Illinois — Increasing cloud- 
iness with showers in south portion 
tonlKht or Sunday and probably In 
north portion late Sunday or Sunday 
night, warmer tonight. Indiana — Fair 
tonight. Sunday showers. Missouri — 
Unsettled weather with showers to- 
night or Sunday; warmer in east por- 
tion tonight. Wisconsin — Fair and 



Special attention fflven to oaah 
arralna. We give all shipments our 
personal attention. 






Chicago . . . . 
Winnipeg . . 
New York . 
St. Louis . , . 
Kansas City 



Chicago . . . . 
Winnipeg . . 
New York , 
St. Louis . . 
Kansas City 



Open. High. 

' --- « ,97% I 

% .91U 

.95 VI 

. .88T4 




s; .85 

85 .85v^-U 

Quotations funtlshed by 

. ..♦ .96% 

... .96^ 

... .90*,- 

.. .93»4 

... .9514 

. . . . 88 >^ 

... .86% 

. .. .973^ 

... .97 

... .88>4- 

.. .95*8 

... .84%- 


... .82-» 

and WiiuiipvB 


.95 '4 

$ .97%b 















B. K. Baker & 










Open. High. Low. Close. 

.85ai .86% .85% .86 '4 b 

.87% .8«% .87%b 









April 21. 
■ .97%b 


. 90 % - % 












April 21. 

April 21. 

Wheat — No. 1 hard, 99 %c. On track, to arrive: No. 1 

No. 2 northern, 95%-96%c: May, 97 %c bid; July, 98 %c; 

Durum — On track, in store, to arrive: No. 1, 86 %c; 

"■' ' ■- ""V^c. Linseed: On track. 

Duluth close 

northern, 98 %c; - 

September, 91c nominal. 
No. 2. 84>4c; May, 86»4c bid; July, 81 
12.58; May, $2.57; July, $2.57 nominal. 
95c-$1.06. Feed barley, 76-91c. 

Receipts — Wheat, 43,128 bu ; last year, 
seed. 737 bu; last year, 7,066 bu. 

Shipments — Wheat, 8^«2 bu; last year, 
seed, 3,000 bu; last yoar, 1,000 bu. 

.- -to arrive, 

Oats, 31 %c. Rye, 85-87c. Barley. 

53,780 bu; barley, 6,681 bu; lin- 

65,179 bu; oats. 1,500 bu; lln- 

sllghtlv warmer tonight; light frost 
tonight: Sunday Increasing cloudiness, 
becoming unsettled by night. Minne- 
sota — Increasing cloudiness with 
probably showers late tonight or Sun- 
dav, warmer in south and west por- 
tions tonight. Iowa — Increasing cloud- 
iness with probably showers late 
tonight or Sunday, warmer tonight. 
North Dakota — I'nsettled weather 
with probably showers tonight or 
Sunday, warmer in west and central 
portions tonight. South Dakota — Un- 
settled weather with probably show- 
ers tonight or Sunday; warmer In east 
portion tonight. Nebraska — Unsettled 
weather with probably showers to- 
night or Sunday, warmer in east por- 
tion tonight. Kansas — Unsettled with 
showers in east portion tonight or 

• • • 

Liverpool close: Wheat unchanged; 
corn Tad to l%d up. 

• « * 

PriihaVles — Wheat receipts today, 
433.000 bu; last yeai-, 258,000 bu; ship- 
ments, 458,000 bu; vs. 195,000 bu; corn, 
receipts, 429.000 bu vs. 308,000 bu; ship- 
ments, 439,000 bu vs. 615,000 bu. 

• • • 

Total clearances — Wheat 33,10« bu; 
flour, 5,000 bbls; corn, 18,000 bii; oats, 
600 bu; wheat and flour equal to 

56,000 bu. 

• • • 

Broomhall cabled from Liverpool — 
The wheat market at the opening was 
quiet and %d lower, being influenced 
by the lower Buenos Ayres closing; 
this offset the firmness in American 
cables yesterday. Later and during the 
remainder of the morning, the market 
was supported and prices advanced and 
at the close the market was steady 
and ^8^ up from the opening and un- 
changed from yesterday. Crop advices 
are favorable and receipts here are In- 
creasing but speculators supported on 
the strong advance in corn, renewed 
demand for Australian cargoes and 
lighter American shipments this week 
as indicated by Bradstreet's. On the 
whole the market was dull with the 
undertone very steady. The corn mar- 
ket opened unchangedv later and dur- 
ing the morning shorts covered freely 
with heavy speculative buying Induced 
by the strong advance In spot, which 
was l%d to 2%d higher and the 
scarcity of Platte spot. American 
shipments are expected to be light and 
there are very few Danublan offers 
with Argentine crop prospects very 
bad. The undertone was strong at the 
close with May IVid higher and July 
%d higher than yesterday. Cargoes 
arrived off coast three and awaiting 
orders none. AVheat in distant posi- 
tions firm with a better inquiry. Corn 
strong, holders asking 3d to 6d ad- 

• • « 

In six days wheat stores here de- 
creased 4,281.000 bu to 5.354,000 bu. 
Linseed stores Increased 2,000 bu to 

20b,000 bu. 

• • • 

Cars Inspected: Wheat — No. 1 hard, 
1; No. 1 northern, 10- No. 2 northern, 
5; No. 1 durum, 4; No. 2 durum, 1; 
total durum. 6; total wheat, 22; last 
year, 19; linseed, 1; last year, 2; bar- 
ley, 3; last year, 1; total cars, 26; on 

track. 52, 

• • • 

Cars of wheat received. 


Today. Year. 

Duluth 22 19 

Minneapolis 211 97 

Winnipeg 164 342 

Chicago 13 17 

St. Louis, bu 30,000 23,000 

Kansas City 47 26 

• • • 

Cars of linseed received: 

Today. Year. 

Duluth 1 2 

Minneapolis 5 8 

Winnipeg 1 18 


Wheat Shows a Decided Irregular- 
ity in Price. 

Chicago, April 22. — Decided irregu- 
larity In the course of prices took 
wheat traders by surprise today. Near- 
by deliveries were strong, the distant 
weak. Firmness of cables and the ab- 
sence of selling pressure locally let tho 
May option ascend. Favorable condi- 
tions for seeding appeared to have a 
depressing effect on July. Bears made 
an active stand against the latter 
month. The opening of the market as 
a whole was %c lower to %@%c 
higher. May started at 90%c to 90%c, 
a shade off to %@%c up, rose to 91c, 
and reacted to 90 %c. July fell to 87 %c, 
a drop of %c under last night. 

Subsequently the late months ad- 
vanced because of the bulge in corn 
and as a result of shorts covering for 
the week end. The close was steady 
with May at 91c, a net gain of %@%c. 

Sensationally bad crop prospects in 
the Argentine hoisted corn. Cash houses 
here were good buyers. May opened a 
sixteenth to %c higher at 61 to 51 %c, 
and advanced to 51V2@51%c. 

Export sales led to a further gain. 
Tlie close was steady at 51 %c for May, 
%@%c higher than last night. 

Oats eased off soon notwithstanding 
the continued bull movement in corn. 
Trade was light. May opened un • 
changed to %c higher at 31%c to 32c 
and uien receded to 31 %c. 

Provisions were firmer with hogs. 
Business, nowever, was dull. First 
sales showed a gain of 2%c to 16c, with 
July options at $14.87% to $14.92% for 
pork, $8.00 for lard and $8.05 for ribs. 

Articles — Recpts. Shipts. 

Flour, bbl 16,500 2S,300 

Wheat, bu 42,000 88.200 

Corn, bu 239,000 305,400 

Oats, bu 236,800 331.500 

Rye. bu 7.0C0 

Barley, bu 51,000 13,300 

Car lot receipts — Wheat. 13 cars, 
with 1 of contract grade; corn, 170 cars, 
with 26 of contract grade; oats, 196 
cars. Total receipts of wheat at Chi- 
cago, Minneapolis and Duluth today 
were 246 cars, compared with 265 cars 
last week and 133 cars the cDrrespond- 
ing day a year ago. 

Cash cose: Wheat — No. 2 red, 91% 
92c; No. 3 red, 89@91c; No. 2 hard. 
91@93%c; No. 3 hard, 89®91%c; No. 

1 northern, $1.02@1.04; No. 2 north- 
ern, $1.00® 1.03; No. 3 northern, $1.00® 
1.02; No. 2 spring, 950®!. 00; No. 3 
spring, 92®98c; velvet chaff. 88@98c; 
durum, 83® 89c. Corn — No. 2. 62% @ 
52%c; No. 2 white, 52%@52%c; No. 

2 yellow, 52%@53c: No. 3. 51%@51%c; 
No. 3 white, 51%®52c: No. 3 yellow, 
52@52%c; No, 4, 50%@51c; No. 4, 
white, 50%@51c; No. 4 yellow, 50% @ 
,-.l%c. Oats — No. 2. 32@32%c; No. 2 
white. 33%®34%c; No. 3 white, 33%c; 
No. 4 white. 32%@33c; standard, S3%@ 

Wheal— Open. Hl«h. Low. Close. 

May »0H-% .91% .W% .91 

July 87%-88% .U% .U% .8S%-% 

Sept 87-% 





May .M-% 




July 32-14 




Sept 63-% 





May 31%-32 




July 31%-3a 




Sept 81%-% 




Mess Pork, per bb 


May 13.65 




July H.87%-92 




Lard, ptr 100 ib— 

May 7.97^a 




July .... 8.07% 




.sept 8.07H-10 




Short itiba. per 100 lb- 

May 8.50 




July .... 8.05 




Sept .... 7.95 





fkiitiment Changes and Many Trad- 
ers Favop Bull Side. 

Minneapolis, Minn., April 22. — Senti- 
ment changed today and many traders 
favored the bull side of the market. 
Reports of deficiency in precipitation 
caused the change. Moderate support 
was given the market in spite of the 
easiness in foreign quotations. May 
closed %c higher than yesterday; July 
%c higher and September Vs® % higher. 
Local elevator stocks of wheat de- 
creased 111,100 bu for one day. 

Minneapolis today received 211 cars 
of wheat against 97 a year ago; Du- 
luth 22 against 19, and Winnipeg 164 
against 34. May opened 96 %c; high, 
97%c; low, 96%c; closed, 97%c. July 
opened 97c; high, 98%c; low, 97c; closed, 
98%c. September opened 89%c; high, 
90%c; low, 89»^c; closed, 90%® %c. 

Cash wheat continued about steady. 
Demand strong and in excess of more 
liberal receipts. No. 1 northern sold 
for 2%®3%c above May. No. 1 hard 
closed $1.00%; No. 1 northern, 99%® 
$1.00%, tow arrive, 99V4 @$1.00V, ; No. 2 
northern, 96%@98%c: to arrive. 96>^''. 
98%c; No. 3 wheat, 94%(a97%c; No. 
3 yellow corn, 51%@52c; No. 3 white 
oats, 31@31%c; No. 2 rye, 89%@90c. 

Millstuffs — Shipments, 2,152 tons. 

Market was voted steady. Some mills 
feel an easy undertone. Prices un- 
changed. Bran in 100-pound sacks, 

Flour — Further advance in wheat 
sent prices up again. Demand slightly 
Improwd and the market was fairly- 
active. Sliipments today, 42,427 bbls; 
for the week, 323,539; last week, 298,- 
469; year ago, 199,071. First patents, 
in wood, f, o. b., Minneapolis, $4.60® 
4.90; seconds, $4.50rai4.80; first clears, 
$3.10®3.55; second clears, $2.10®2.75. 

Flax — Receipts, 5 cars, year ago, 8; 
shipments, 3. Demand good for both 
spot and to arrive flaxseed at Ic above 
the Duluth May contract. Closing 
price, $2.58. 

Barley — Receipts, 36 cars, year ago, 
17; shipments, 38. Barley quoted 

steady and strong. Demand excellent, 
especially for malting grades. Offer- 
ings continued liberal. Closing range, 

Corn and Wheat Bulletin. 

For the twenty-four boura enUlng at 8 a. m., Sat- 
urtlay. AprU 22: 


State of 








"o a 






Detroit City ..,, 

Halgtad , 

New Ulm 

Park Itapid* . . . 


Wlnnehago City. 
Worthington . . . , 










Mlt( hell 

Bfdfleld , 


tUcTlls Lake . . . 




MUuieapolls . . . . 



tSt Paul 




.... .Clear 


















> Clear 

, Clear 







.t.. Cloudy 

, Clear 

Clearl 64 









niaiAKK 8— Showers feU over Ohio, Kentucky, In- 
diana, Illinois iind portions of the Mlascurl valley. 
Frosts occurred OTer parta of lUlnula, ludiana and 


Local Forecaster. 

T. Indicates Inappreciable rainfall. 'Maximum for 
yesterday. tMinimum (or twenty-four hours, ending 
8 a. m. 7Stl) meridian time. tMinimum teoiperaturs 
for 12-bour period ending at 8 a. m. 

KOTK. — Tlio average maximum and minimum tem- 
peratures are made up at each center from the actual 
number of reports received, and the average rainfall 
from Uie number of stations reporting .1 tuch or 
more. The "state of weather" Is mat prevailing 
at tlnM of observatloa 

New York Grain. 

New York, April 22. — Close: Wheat — 
May, 95%c; July, 94 %c. Corn— May, 60c. 
Liverpool Grain. 

Liverpool, April 22. — Close: WTteat — 
Spot, dull; No. 2 red western winter no 
stock, futures, steady; May, 6s 10 %d; 
July, 6s 9%d; October, 6s 9%d. 

Corn — Spot, firm; American mixed 
new, 4s 7%d; do old, 5s Id; new Ameri- 
can kiln dried. 4s lOd; futures, strong; 
May, 4s 9%d; July, 4s 8%d. 


Midway Horae Market. 

Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul, Minn., April 22.— 
Barrett &. Zimmerman report: Tlicre was a heavy 
demand for good horses out of the logging woods, and 
a number of good sales were booked. This class of 
horses are big value for money as a lot of them 
have only been in the woods one season. Local re- 
tail demand from teaming Interests continues satis- 
factory, and the market has a much belter tone than 
a week ago. Mules moved slow. Shipments were 
made to Grantsburg, Unity and Spooncr, Wis.; North 
Branch and Duluth, Minn. 

Drafters, extra $185@240 

Draften, choice 120^170 

Drafters common to good 95^113 

Farm mares and horses, extra 140(4180 

Farm mares and horsp?. cholc* 115^135 

Farm horses, common to good 65(!fl00 

Delivery 140(^193 

Drivers and saddlers 130@22S 

Mules, according to size I50@250 

CUcaaro LilvcMtoek. 

Chicago, April 22.— Cattle, receipts esUmated at 
300; market steady: beoves. $3.15@6.60; Texas steers, 
$4.50@5.60; weotern steers, $4.80@3.75: Blockers and 
feedeis, $4@5.70: cows and heifers, $2.65(d'5.75: 
calves, $4.75@6.50. Hogs, receipts estimated at 
7,000: market strong; 5c higher; 86@6.3T^: mixed, 
$.1.95^8.35: heavy, $3.7.'5@6.25; rough, $5.73S6.90; 
good to chfilce, heavy, $5.U5@6.25; pigs. $5.!<5<^8.30; 
bulk of sales. $6.15@6.25. Sheep, receipts estimated 
at 1,000: market steady: native, $3@4.70; western, 
$3.15@4.70: yearlings. $4.30(35.25; Uffibs, naUT«, 
$4.50@6.25; western, $4.75®8.23. 


II I ■-■ 

Stock Market Weak and Fev- 
erish During the First 

Heavy Selling of United States 

Steel — Losses Partially 


New York, April 22. — The active is- 
sues sold off in the opening transac- 
tions at the stock exchange today. 
United States Steel declined to 74, the 
lowest point of the week, on the first 
sale of 2,400 shares. L'nion I'ariflc. 
Heading and Missouri Pacific declined 
fractionally. International Harvester 

gained a point. 

The market was weak and feverish 
durintr the first hour. Heavy selling 
concentrated upon United States Steel, 
which fell to 73 ^hC and the entire list 
was heavy, many of the active issues 
showing losses. Union Pacific and Read- 
ing declining 1% and 1% respectively. 
About the only exceptions to the mar- 
ket's all around heaviness was Inter- 
national Harvester, wlilch gained 2 
points in anticipation of its forthcom- 
ing annual report. Sloss-Sheffield 
Steel and United States Rubber yielded 
2 points. 

The market closed active with a 
rally in progress. Tiie volume of trad- 
ing was well sustained in the second 
hour and the list showed little re- 
cuperative power until Just before the 
close when a rallying movement 
brought substantial recovery from the 
low level. There was some weakness 
in the local traction stocks. Interna- 
tional Harvester preferred declined 2Va 

Closing quotations today follow: 

Atcliison , 

Canadian Pacific . , . . 

Car Foundry 

C. F. & I 

C. & O 

FJrie, common 

Great Northern, pfd. 
Great Northern Ore.. 


SI. K. & T 

Missouri Pacific .... 

N. Y. Central 

Northern I'acific . . . . 




Soo common 

Soutiiern Pacific . . . 
Southern Railway 

St. Paul 

Texas Pacific y. . 

U, P. 

U. S. Steel 

U. S. Steel pfd 

U. S, Steel 5s 

Va. Chemical 

Wabash pfd 

Wisconsin Central . . 
Western Union 















150 ',4 







174 >4 




58 >4 




Duluth Securities. 


I Bid I Asked 

rirst National Bank | 

American KxJtsnge National Bank 

aty .NuUonal Bank 

Northern Nutlonal Bank 

St. Louis County Hank 

Western State Bank 

Duluth-Supvrlor Traction Co 

do pfd 

Duluth street Railway. 1st g. 5s 30 JI * 

N. A 

Duluth Kdlson Electric. 1st g. ». t. it 

March, 1931. op. M. * 8. A 

Great Northern Power Co. bonds 

.American Carlwllte. par fl 

Zenith Furnace Co 











The following are the closing quota- 
tions of copper stocks at Boston today, 
reported by Paine, Webbtr & Co., 316 
West Superior street: 


Bid. I Asked. 


Amalgamated Copper. 




American Telephone . 

American Zinc 



Arizona Commercial . 



Black Mountain 


Calumet & Arizona . . 
Calumet & Hecla .... 


Copper Range 

Daly West 

Davis Daly . . .•. 

East Butte 


First National 



Greene Cananea ...... 

Hancock Cons 



Isle Royale 


Lake Copper 

La Salle 

Mass, Cons 

Mass. Gas 

Miami Copper 



Nevada Cons 

Nevada Utah ........ 

North I..ake 


Nortli Butte 


Old Dominion 



Pneumatic Service . . . 


Ray Cons 


Santa Fe 


Shoe Machinery 

Superior Boston 

Superior Copper 

Superior & Pittsburg. 



United Fruit 

V. S. Mining 

do. pfd 

U. S. Oil 

Utah Apex 

Utah Consolidated 

Utah Copper 

Virginia Chemical . . . 





Yukon Gold 



Boston Ely 



Crief Consolidated .... 


Corbln Copper 

Goldfield Consolidated. 


La Rose 

Live Oak 

New Baltic 

Ohio Copper .......... 

Oneco .a..... 

Ray Central 

Rowhide Coalition . . . . 

South Lake 

Tonopah Nevada* ..... 

61 V4 

4 Ms 








10 >4 

1 1-16 






























1 7-16 


1 7-16 






18 Ts 








1 1-16 
1 3-16 


I 9-16 
















per cent; 90 days. 2%@2% per cent: 
6 months, 3 per cent. Prime mercan- 
tile paper, 3% to 4 per cent; sterling 
exchange, steady, with actual business 
in bankers" bills at $4.84.40 for 60-day 
bills and at |4. 86.55^14.86.60 for de- 
mand. Commercial bills, $4.83%. Bar 
sliver, 53 %c. Mexican dollars, 45c. 
Government bonds, steady; railroad 
bonds, easj-. 



New Vork, April 22. — The statement 
of clearing house banks for the week 
show that the banks hold $36,298,200 
more than the requirements of the 25 
per cent reserve rule. This is an in- 
crease of $4,691,350 in the propor- 
tionate cash reserve, as compared with 
last week. The statement follows: 

Daily averages: Loans, $1,309,047,400, 
increase $8,350,100; specie, $313,989,200, 
Increase $9,533,200; legal tenders. $74.- 
569,800, decrease $423,600; •-deposits, 
$1,409,043,200, increase $17,672,600; cir- 
culation, $16,062,300, increase $295,200; 
reserve. $388,559,000, increase $9,109,- 
500; reserve required. $352,260,800, in- 
crease $4,418,150; surplus, $36,298,200, 
increase $4,691,350. 

• — United States deposits Included, 
$1,562,100. decrease $20,000. 

Actual condition: Loans, $1,357,721,- 
100; increase $2,. 533, 800; specie, $317,- 
929.000. Increase $9,122,800; legal ten- 
ders, $75,047,500. Increase $355,700; 
•-U. S. deposits. $1,412,631,300, Increase 
$12,708,3(0: circulation, $46,197,300, in- 
crease $381,400; reserve. $392,976,600. 
increase $9,478,500; reserve required, 
$3.13,157.825, Increase $3,177,075; sur- 
lups, $39,818,775, increase $«,301.425. 

* — United States deposits Included, 
$1,496,2U0, decrease $63,800. 

Summary of state banks and trust 
companies" in Greater New York, not 
reporting to the clearing house: 
Loans. $1,148,040,700, increase $2,155,- 
200; specie. $115,961,800, Increase $470,- 
700; legal tenders. $18,785,100, decrease 
$296,900; total deposits, $1,262,807,300, 
increase $5,723,300. 

Xexv York. April 22.— Bradsl reefs bank clearings 

report for the week ending .\pril 20. shows an ag- 
Cregate of $2.766,ll'i.0OO as against $2. Pi6. 502.000 last 

week and |:<.2fil.47;l.0C0 in the corresponding week 

last year. The following is a list cf the cities: 

Pet. Pet. 

Inc. Dec. 

New York $1,543,102,000 19.2 

Chi<ago 273,009.000 7.1 

Bd.-ton 138,068.0(0 8.1 

Plilladclphla 143,438.000 5.4 

ft. Louis 76,40!), 000 8 

Kansas City 4r'.S;?,'>.000 11.0 

Pittsburg 48.817.000 16.1! 

San Friinclsco 48.48,>.000 3.3 

Baltimore .'iO, 856.000 2.8 

Cincinnati 27.260.000 fl 

Mi'ineapolls 18.424.000 5.2 

Cleveland I8.8IO.OOO 3.8 

New Orleans ]«,07l.O(iO 3.S 

I> IS.eiCi.OOO 1.2 

Ilotisfon 25.712.000 16. T 

Galrestun 15.124.000 38.0 

Omaha 14.625.000 .... 15.7 

Los Angeles 18.47.-. 000 2.3 

LnuLsvllle 12.87!i,000 .... 12.0 

JlUnnukee l;<,171.000 3.3 

Seattle 9,886.000 20.7 

8t. Paul 9.8!i3,000 7.4 

Atlanta 11.702.000 8.9 .... 

Portland 13.743.000 15.9 .... 

Buffalo £1,45)7.000 2.6 

Denver 8.619.C00 10.4 

IndlaiLipfiUs 8.653,000 1.0 

Washington 7,210.000 1.6 

S.iit Lake 6,.".fl"..000 l.l 

Tai-oma 4.200.000 12.2 

Sarannah 4.1'88.000 35.8 

Spokane 4,2JO.O00 15.7 

Des Moines 4.2:.8.(i00 4.2 

Duluth 2.197,000 33.3 

Oakland 3.106.000 3.8 

.*«lciix City 2.247, 0(K» 27.4 

Gn-ind Haplds 2.74!1.000 1.6 

Oklahrma 1.887,000 .... 24.8 

Darenixirt 1,103.000 10.0 

KaLimazio 64«i.0CO .... 16.9 

Cedar Rapids 1.408.000 2.5 

Slfiix Kails 958.000 .» 

Heleiui 979,000 2.8 

Fargo .^97.000 17.9 

Waterloo 1,931,000 


Snntb St. Paal Livestock. 

South St. Paul April 22. — Cattle — Re- 
ceipts, 1,500; light; unchanged. 

Hogs — Receipts, 2,500; steady; range, 
$5.85i6.85; bulk, $5.96 (ij 6. 

Sheep — Receipts, 500; light; sheep, 
$1®5; lambs, $3.75(5 6. 


Cotton Market. 

New York, April 22.-^The cotton 
market opened steady at unclianged 
prices to an advance of 4 points, near 
months being relatively firm in re- 
sponse to better Liverpool cables than 
expected, continued large English spot 
sales, and the bullish week-end figures, 
while the new crop reflected generally 
clear weather in the South. There was 
considerable realizing for over the week 
end, but this was more than offset by 
covering and bull support during the 
early trading, with May contracts sell- 
ing up to 14.93 and July to 14.99, or 
about 6'&7 points net higher, and into 
new liigh ground for the movement. 
July cotton in New Orleans sold at 
15.00 this morning. 

Futures closed very steady. Closing 
bids: April, 14.87; May, 14.94: June, 
14,98; July, 16.00; August, 14.69; Sep- 
tember, 13.45; October, 12.94; November, 
12.87; December. 12.85; January, 12.82: 
March, 12.94. Spot closed quiet, 10 
points higher; middling uplands, 15:10; 
middling gulf, 15.35. No sales. 


... 3. 
... 2. 

... 2. 






Extra fancy navels, 150-216.. 

Fancy navels, 96-126 

Fancy navels, 80 

Fancy navels, 150-216 


46"s to ^O's, b<x 4 

Grapefniit, extra fanry. twx 5 


Extra fancy, box. 300's and 3S0's 4. 

Imported limes, box 1. 


Cut<an, 30's, crate 5. 

Cubar.. ?0'j. doz 2 

Malaga grapes, keg 8 


Baliiwias, box 2. 

ltoiu:in beauties, box 2. 

Greenings, Itox 2. 

Ben Davles, box 2. 

Spit7.enbergs, box... 
Wine Bi\v. box.... 

Jersey. Iai crate.... 
Michigan, crate. . . . 


Orange, keg 

Raspberry, keg .... 

Cherry, keg 

Grape, keg 

Cider, keg 

Bananas, per lb... 


Fancy creamery, pei lb 

Dairy, per lb 

Wisconsin, full cream, per Ib 
Aniertcan, full cream, per lb. 
Block Swiss, per Id, No. 1... 


Odorless brick, per lb 

Wheel Swiss, per lb 

Eggs, fresh, per doi 10H9 • 


Fancy, raw, per lb by the sack 

Fancy, roasted, sacks, per lb 

Fanry, roasted, less than sacks 

Salted peanuts. 30-lb p.ill8 3. 

Baited peanuts, lO-lb sacks I, 

Fancy Jumbos, roasted, per Ib 

Fancy Jumbos, raw. per lb . 


Vermont, l>er gal 1. 

Ohio, 0-gaL can .•••••• •••...... 2. 

Iowa, assorted pkgs.. SO-lb box, per Ib 


Snowball pop com, 40-pkf. box S, 

Santa Claus pop com. case 1, 

Pop corn, on tbe cob 

Pep com. sbelled , 

Wisconsin wh;te donr. per casa, 34's 4. 


Home grown cabbage, per ton 40 

Home grown cabbage, per crate, large 2 

Holland cabbage, fresh and fine, per cwt 2 


pptatoes, per ba 

Bermudas, new. bu 3 

Jcrvy sweets, per hamper 2 


Reds, lOO-lb sack 3 

Yellow, lOO-lb 3 

Red, per bu I 












New York Money. 

New York, April 22. — Money on call, 
nominal; time loans, easy; 60 days, 2^ 

Bermudas, i>er crate... 

Sets, white, per bu 

Walnuts, new, California, 110-Ib sack, per lb. 

Filberts, Sldly. per lb 

BraxUs, extra large, per lb 

Pecans, extra fancy polished, per lb 

Almonds, T^raganla, per ib 

Mixed nuts, 100-lb and 50-lb boxca. lb 

Black walnuts, lb 

Cocoanuts. per dos 

Kew tilckory nuts. lar>« or uuU, poi lb. 












07 H 















Pecans, halve*, shelled. cxt« fancy. 5-lb car- 
tons, per lb SO 

Walnut."!, shelled, extra fancy. 5-lb oirtons. Ib. .48 

ChestnuU. per lb 10 

Almonds, shelled, extra fancy. S-lb cirtona. Ib. .45 


Uallowi dates. 70-Ib boxes, new 4.50 

Hallowl dates. 30 packages, per box 2.25 

Kard dates. 12-lb boxes, new 1.40 

Sugar walnut dates. 9-lb boxes 1.35 

New California figs, 12 pkg. box. p-ir box 1.00 

New Smyrna figs. 5-orown, 20-lb box, p<r box.. 2.75 
New Smyrna figs. 7 -crown. 100-lb box. per 

box 14.50 

New Snuma fig5. 3-crown, 10-lb. per box 1.25 


Head lettuce, hamper 2.75 

Let'uce, leaf, per bu box 1-20 

Beans, wax. per bu 4.50 

r:.rslo'. home grown, per dos 43 

Green onions, doz 40 

Green unions, l>ox 3.25 

Cauliflower, California, per crate 4.50 

.'spinach, box 1 . 40 

Round radishes, hothouse, large bunches, dos. 1.10 

Long radishes, doz 40 

Hothouse cucumbers, per doz l.TS 

Green pepi>ers. hothouse, per basket 50 

Celer}-. Califumia. per buucn 85 

Celery. Florida, crate 3.25 

Endive. New Orleans, per bbl 6.50 

New btets, per doz 75 

New cativts, per doz 79 

Florida toiuntoes. basket 50 

Tomatoes, crate $2.S0@ 2.75 

LouiiUana ftrawbcrries, case of 24 ps..$2.50v^' 3.50 

Pie plant, per box $2.50@ £.35 

Garlic, pound .19 


Table beets, per cwt 1.75 

Table bagas, per rwt 1.25 

Horse radlsli, root, per bbl ...........10.50 

Horse radish, per lb 15 

Table carrots, per cwt 1.75 

Table parsnips, per cwt 2.00 


Beans, naty, per bu 2.60 

Beans, brown, per bu 8.75 

Fruit baskets, per hundred 1.25 


Beef, per lb 7%® .09',4 

Mutton, per lb 07 

Pork loins, per U> 11 H 

Veal, per lb 8(9 .lOii 

Lamb, per lb 11 

Lard, per lb H 


Hens, fancy, fat, per lb 15<9 .18 

Springs, per lb 15 

Turkeys, per lb 24 

Ducks, per lb 18@ .21 

Geese, per Id 120 .13 


Hens, per lb • •..•••...• .ISH 

Small hens, per lb 15H 

Springs, per lb 15 H 

Turkeys, per lb 20 

Ducks, per lb IS 

Geese, per lb 13 


Trout. Lake Superior, froxen 11 

wniitcflsh. frozen 12 

Pike, frozen ....••....•«•.......•* .10 

Pickerel, frozen .08 

Salmon 1' 

Halibut ...•....................*.•....•..... .1:. 

Herring, frozen 83 

Finnan haddle .............................. .10 

Smoked whitefish .10 

.Smoked Chinook salmon 18 

Smoked halibut 14 

Ovsters. standard, per gal 1.40 

Oysters, medium selects, per gal 1,78 

Oysters, extra selects, per gal 1.80 

Frozen smelts, per lb 12H 

Fresh frozen mackerel, eacb 3S 

Frozen eels, per lb .12 

Roo Shad, each..... 1.29 

Shad roe, per pair 50 

Steak, cod, per lb 12)4 

Scalli'ps. per gal 1.80 


Choice timothy, per ton $16.50@17.00 

No. 1 choice timothy, per ton .... 15.50(*17.00 

No. 1 choice tmothy, per ton 15.50@17.0J 

No. 1 mixed timothy, per ton 14.00@16.00 

No. 2 mixed timothy, per ton 12.00@13.00 

No. 1 upland, per ton 13.50@14.50 

•No. 2 upland, per ton 11.50(»12.50 

.No. 1 midland, per ton •. 10.00@12.00 

No. 2 midland, per ton 7.00® 8.00 

Rye straw, per ton 6.5u@ 7.0U 

Oat straw, per ton 6.50@ 7.00 

Bran, per ton 22.00 

Middllncs, per ton 26.00 

♦ ■ 

New York. 

New Tor*, April 22.— BuUer— Steady; receipts, 6,003 
rackages; process, Septemlwr. 18c; extras, I'Vic; firsts, 
mC'UCHc; iTcamery specials, 23@23 4c; extras, 22»4c; 
firsts, 2«^4Cs21V4c; seconds. 20c creamery held 
extras, 20(320'4c: firsts, 18&19c; 8«K>nd3, 17@17%c; 
sUte dairy finest, 2l%@ii'ic; gooj to prime, 19@ 
20^c; common to fair, 15^ 18c. Cheese— Steady ; 
receipts, 1,302 Ixixes; state whole iillk special, H(a> 
15%c; September quality fancy colo -ed, 13*4c; white. 
13c; summer and fall made, col<red choice, 12® 
12\c; same white, IKsll^c; cu-rent make large, lOVi^lO^c; same common to fair, D%@lUc' 
skims, 2C'!l0c. Jigs — Frm; receirts, 42.661 cases; 
fresh gathered, selected extras, 17t ; do firsts, 17® 
17%c; seconds, 16(&16V»c; tturagc racked flrels, ISvi 
18^»c; fresh gathered dirties, Jo. 1, 15c; do 
No. 2, 14gl4Vsc; fresh gatliered checks. i;<®14c; 
state. Pennsylvania and nearby hecuery brown, 18H 
lalOc; brown and mixed, gatl ered, 17H®18c' 
aouthem duck eggs, 21(S2jc; westeiu, 22®23c. 


Chicago, .^prll 22. — Butter— Stead r; creamerle«, 13 
'!it:;ie; I'alries, 13(3 ISc. i^gs — Steady; receipts, 21,- 
228 cases; at mark, cases included, 13(S13V4c; firsts, 
lo'^ic; prime fliats. 16c. Cheese-— Steady ; daisies, 
13V3(&13?ic; twins, 12V4&13c; yourg Americas. 1314 
&l'i%c; long horns. 12'/i®13c. Potatoes— Steady; 
choice to fancy, 58@60c; fair to good, 5J4j57c. 
Poultry — live, steady, turkeys, 14c; fowls. 14c. 
Vcul— Steady; 60 to 60 lb wts., 6'.4<37c; 60 to 83 
lb wts., 7S8c; 85 to 110 lb wts., SjaOc. 



Plant Being BnOt at Inter- 
national Falls to Be Among 
Largest in State. 

International Falls, Minn., April 22.-^ 
(Special to The Herald.) — The base- 
ment of the power company's office 
building has been remodeled to provide 
offices for the timekeeper and paymas- 
ter. Time clocks have been received, 
so this end of the business of the big 
institution will soon be working on a 
better system than has heretofore pre- 

The big sawmill Is now under roof 
and work has been started on the sort- 
ing sheds. The interior of the mill i» 
being rearranged to some extent to 
permit of the installation of a third 
band saw, which will materially in- 
crease the capacity of the mill. Wlien 
completed It will contain three bands, 
a gang and a resaw, and will be ono 
of the largest In the state. It will be 
in operation in sixty days and will em- 
ploy approximately 400 men. 

The paptrmaktrs" Easter bal'. given 
at the city hall Monday night ^iroved 
a big social and financial succesf. 

William Durrin of Northome, chair- 
man of the county board, was here 
this week signing warrants and attend- 
ing to other official duties 

Deputy County Auditor Sheeran is 
very busy, because upon him lias fallen 
the task of measuring and weighing 
out the carload of seed which the .stato 
has provided for the fire sufferers of 
last fall. The seed was hauled to the 
courthouse for distribution. 

It is expected that the M. & I. will at 
an early date announce the resumption 
of their week-end passenger train serv- 
ice to this place, as in previous seasons, 
which win give us a train out Sunday 
evenings and one in Monday mornings. 

The gravel train on the M.. D. & W. 
is busy and in consequence the com- 
pany tracks in the local yards will 
soon be in first-class condition. 

Laundry Rniploye Injured. 

Carl Robedeau had a narrow escape 
from serious injury the first of tlie 
week by being caught In the shafting 
of the International steam laundry, 
where he Is employed. Before the ma- 
chinery could be shut down he had 
been Jammed against the ceiling and 
all of the clothes on the upper part of 
his body town off. He .suffered no in- 
juries beyond a few bruises of minor 

The Amity club of Fort Frances will 
f:ive a ball at the city hall on the even- 
ing of Tuesday. 

D. T. McPhee has purchased lot B, 
block 10, adjoining one lot which lie 
owned, thus giving him a fifty-foot 
business lot on Third street in 
center of the district where there is so 
much building activity in sight. 

Li. Ij. Enger of Minneapolis is up 
looking after his Fort Frances prop- 
erty interests. 

Messrs. Northrop and Peterson of 
Wadena are remodeling the old Stanton 
building preparatory to installing a 
picture show. 

International Falls will probably be 
able to boast of two bands before the 
season is over. Tiie old band Is being 
reorganized and another organization 
is to soon be formed. 

Townslte Manager Kinney's plant of 

Townslte Manager Kinney's pan of 
garden purposes is popular, as it 
will not only provide ground for the 
raising of vegetables but will aid In 
the clearing up and beautifying of the 
city. Herman Koeneke. the well-knowu 
truck gardener, initiated the move- 
ment and others are following suit. 

Clerk of Court Drutnmond this week 
issued a marriage license to Otto Aas 
and Miss Mary Uran of Northome. 

Judge Langland of the municipal 
court Monday married Ole Void and 
Mamie Hanson of Loman, and on Tue8« 
day erformed a similar ceremony for 
Charles Haggblon and Alma Olson of 



O. S. steers, over 60 lb $ .09% 

G. S. steers, 23 lb aotl up And sleen 

under 60 lb 08% 

G. S. long haired kips, 8 to 23 lb.. .09 

G. S. veal kips, 5 to 25 lb 13 

G. B. l>eacon sktna, luider 8 lb 80 

G. S. hui»rhides 3.60 


Dry fllut hides, over 15 Ib 16 

Dry Minnesota, Dakota, Wisconek 

tiid Iowa bides 14 

Muskrat, wiuter 40@34 ... 

Murrains 15H 

Dr>- kid 18 

Dry salted calf 20 


Tallow, In cakes 06U 

TaUow, In bbl 06 

Grease OSV 


Pelts, large, eacb , .75 

Felts, medium to small S3 

Dry pelts, butcher, Montaiut aiu 


Dry shearings, eacb 


No, 2. 
$ .08% 









1. 00 

Unwashed medium wool. 
Unwashed coarse wool.. 
Unwashed flue medium. 

.12% .11 

.10 .OS 

—Per lb— 
«Jo. 1. No. a. 
.18 .SO 

.16 .18 

.15% .17% 

-Per ll>— 

:n'o. 1. 

Texas oak sole A 

Texas oak sole 

Hemlock slaughter sole zx 

Hemlock slaughter sole No. 1 

Hemlock dry hide sole 

Hemlock harness leather 

Oak harness leather 

FUMS— lAfge. 

Skunk. bUck 84.50 

Skunk, short atrii>e 3.00 

Skunk, long narrow stripe 2.00 

Skunk, broad sUipe and white. 1.00 

Muskrat. fall 80@2; 

Muskrat, kits 

Raccoon 3.50 

MlTik, dark and brown 6.50 

Mink, pale 6.00 

Beaver 7. 00 

Cat, wild 4.00 

PIsher. dark 18.00 

Fisher, pale 15.00 

I .85 






No. a. 

> .40 



Fox. red 8.00 

Fox. gray 1.23 

Lj-nx 27.00 

Marten, dark 20.00 

Marten, dark brown 10.00 

Marten, light brown and pale.. 6.50 

Weasel, white 85 

Weasel, stained, damaged 20 

Wolf, timber 5.00 

Wolf, brush, cased 4.00 

Wolf, open 3.50 

Wolf, coyote, cased 3,00 

Bear, as to size 

Badger, civet and bouse oet, c 
mountain Uon, opossom and wolverl 
ket prices. The above prices are 
sklus. Nos. 2, 3 and 4 in proport 


-OSS and kit fox. 
ne command mar- 
for Prime No. 1 




















Crazed with liquor. Hector Badeaux 
Jumped into the ley waters of the bay 
from a Garfield avenue dock last even- 
ing and would have drowned had he 
not been pulled out by men who hur- 
ried to the scene after seeing him leap. 

When he had been hauled to the 
shore, the police were notified, and he 
was taken to the headquarters station 
in the patrol wagon. On the road he 
began to revive and fought most of 
the way to the station. He had to be 
given attention for a considerable time 
after being locked up. 

Badeaux was arraigned in police 
court this morning charged with be- 
ing drunk. He entered a plea of guilty 
and was given a sti-aight sentence of 
seven days in the county jail. This 
was done to sober him up so that fte 
would not start drinking again and 
make another frenzied attempt t« 
Jump into the bay. 



National President and Organ- 
izer of Equity Socii^ty Com- 
ing to North Dakota. 

Fargo, N. D., April 22. 
The Herald.) — Nation 
Sharp of Kentucky and 
ganlzer Long of Wiscons 
secured by President Sq 
North Dakota Union of . 
ciety of Equity to lead ( 
campaign to be conduct 
Dakota during the latter 
and June. 

As a result of the orgs 
terminal elevator asst 
farmers are greatly Inter 
plications are in for flXt] 
the state. 

— (Special to 
iI President 
National Or- 
In have been 
lire of the 
\merican So- 
in aggressive 
ed in North 
part of May 

nlzatlon of • 
elation, the 
»6ted and ap. 
' meetings in 

New Jersey Legslahire Concludes 
Fruitful Meeting. 

Trenton, N. J., April 22.— The 1911 
New Jersey legislature ended a 16- 
weeks' session last night with a record 
of much progre.sslve legislation, and 
with Governor Wilson as the effective 
force in bringing about such a result. 

The governor issued a statement last 
evening in which he said the session 
was one remarkable lor good feeling 
and achievement. 

"I think it will always be remem- 
bered," he said, "as extraordinary in 
that It witnessed the fulfillmont by the 
legislature of every important cam- 
paign pledge. Much remains to be 
done, • ♦ • but no single legisla- 
ture could possibly be expected to ac- 
complish more. 

The governor then recites the more 
important legislative enactments, in- 
cluding the employers' liability bill, 
the primary election reform act, the 
corrupt practice act and the law for 
the regulation of public utility corpora- 
tions. The governor sent to the senate 
yesterday a list of seventy-five ap- 
pointments, which were confirmed. 
Among them was the name of George 
L. Record, one of the state leaders of 
the progressive Republicans, to be a 
state assessor. Wlnthrop M. Dandlels, 
senior professor of economics in Prince- 
ton university, was named as a mem- 
ber of the public utilities commission. 

If you wUl bring your 
Calumet & Arizona and 
Superior & Pittsburg cer- 
tificates to Paine, Webber 
& Co/s office, we will have 
them transferred into the 
new Calumet & Arizona 
stock.for you. 

Zenith, 1404. Dniath. Mel. S21S. 

Martin Rosendahl ft Co. 






■ . ..- .v^-. , 










r i ya ii Tr i rs g 

"■|i » I nwianrXT P ' 




April 22, 1911. 



Plcturesq'ie St. tdwrence Routa^ 

Weektj SalllriBi riom 



ForttiiglUlj from 


Srlrniiu ic«nei7. thorteit puM<«. low TtXm. 

Anr Local Aorat or 

ALLAN & CO., General Airents. 
174 Jackson Blvd.. Chicago. 


St Lawrence Roote to Enrope 

.1.KSS THAX F017B 

I White Star-Dominion 


Montreal — Quebec — Liverpool 
••Laureotic" and •'MeKantic" 

ILane*t and Moct Modarn SUamers In tlia Cana- 
Jlan Scrrli-o. Luxiirloui ncoonimodallona for 
|Flrtt SMond and Third Claat. 
Sailing In .oulunrtlun with Uie 

Popular Twin-Sercw Stsamert 


I Carrytutf On* ClaM Cabia passonccra (calletl 

{ i^cond c'atjlr.K Comfort at moderaU rates. AUo 

rhlrd Clit.'* padsagw. 

Ai>ply Cimuaiij'i Office. 

1 19-121 So. 3rd St. (Guaranty Btd|.) 

E. BRECKE, PaM. Agt., or Leeal Agantt. 


^^^^Fire, Automobile, Tourist and Liability Insuranca=^ 


Bell, Melrose 2406. 

Zenith, Grand 406. 

Wolvin Building, Duluth, Minn. 




UNION STATION— JSupenor St. and Sixth Ave. We»t. 



Citizens' Insurance Company. 

Principal office: Pierce bui.dlngr, St. 
Louis, Mo. (Organized In 1837.) Chas. 
E. Chase, president; P. O. Crocker, sec- 
retary. Attorney to accept service in 
Minnesota: Commissioner of Insur- 

CASH CAPITAL, $200,000. 
Income In 1010. 
Premiums other than per- 

petucla $ 569.401.86 

Rents and interest 30,532.97 

Fireman's Fund Insurance Company 

Principal office: San Francisco, Cal. 
(Organized In 1863.) William J. L>ul- 
ton, president; Louis Weinmann, secre- 
tary. Attorney to accept service in 
Minnesota: Comml.<<sloner of Insurance. 
CASH CAPITAU $1,500,000. 
Income In 1010. 
Premiums other than per- 

petuals I 

Rents and Interest 

Gross profit on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 

ledger assets 

From all other sources... 



Total income I 


Ledger as.sets December 
31st of previous year. . I 


Sum I 1,450,210.47 

t7.00aiii •7.00»i»».... DULUTH ....••. 00am t5.3epm 

7.30am J. 30pm Superior 8.30am 5.00pm 

2 45pm 10 40pm.. JLaajimlUi ... 5. laam 10.30am 

tS.OOpm ll.45pni Oweua 4.00am 17. 55am 

tocEau 3.49mni 0»Ukoah 12.01am troin E. 

. lair, and ^^ •«» 

laii* 7. 1 Sam... Milwaukea ... 8.50pm ialli 

.9.00am CUlciga *7.00pm 

Dining C*n. PiUi-e Sleepers and Librarj Ohserra- 
tlou Car*. VuiUbuleJ — Vacuum Qeancd — i:.eclfie 

JCo'anertlon at Ladysmlth with Train 8 for Manls- 

tiaue. GUJ<t<'n>J aud lutcrmedlate point*. 






Duluth ... 


t'OOam 6 


.... Saparlot ... 

.. 8.30pm 

tS OOpm 

lO.OOam 8 


...Moose Lake.. 

.. 6.20pm 



3.10pm IQ 


Wahkau ... 

.. 4.42pffl 



-t4.aapm 10 


. Oii.iaila ... 

.. 4.23pm 





. . . Brooiea . . 

Connectloui at 

Br!»ten (or Twin Clilei, 



Canada ai>i 

1 the 

Pacific Coaat. 



LINE. Arrive. 

t 9.30am.. 

Dulutn . . . 

r 5 



.... Sup<;rlor .. 

4 4upm 

II. 25am.. 

M-oM Lake.. 



4.00pm. . 

Cais Lake.. 



4 37pm.. 

Bexidn ... 




.Thief Uiver FalU 



(.\>iin«?ct«>na it 

Tldef Uiver I' alii 

for numlpeg. 

DlMbursementM In 1910. 

Net amount paid for 
losses I 

Expenses of adjustment 
of iosies 

Commissions and broker- 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 

Dividends and interest.. 

All otiier disbursements. 





Total income | 6,346,677.31 

Ledger assets December 

31st of previous year..$ 7,364,966.64 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
|)remlums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for pre- 

All other ledger assets.. 


Total ledger as.seta (as „„,„..> „, 
per balance) I 8,0a8,u;»i .81 

Non-LedKcr .\iutets. 

Interest and rents due 

and accrued 7a.80o.6» 

Sum f 12.711,643.95 

DlMburMcnicnta in 1910. 

Net amount paid for loss- 

Expenses of adjustment 
of losses 

Commissions and broker- 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 
ployes • 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 

Dividends and Interest.. 

Uross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjiistment of 
ledger asj^ets 

All oilier disbursements. 




Total disbursements 




31, 1910. 





t 7.20aia Duluth t 6.40pm 

7.S5am Superior 5 ?5'*!II 

» 50am La*ler ^.'Opm 

i0.02am East Lake J.Mpm 

iO 24am Dariua ?!?'*" 

10 3Jam »to..etK-rg 1,111 

10.48am Alikia ..•• .^1- 

ll.4oam Iruu Hub 2.53pm 

Arrirc il ISam DEERWOOP 2.40pm Leave. 

12. 03pm 


..t 2.08pm 

•DaJljr U)ally cscept Suuday. 



4a»J \Ve«t Superior St. 
'i>hone, 90e. 



I lUbblng. fhUholm. Virginia. Eve- 1 

•7 40am leUi Cuieraiue. Shan.u (Buhli. \ ♦S.Jipm 

I tilounfn Iron. t-Sparta, tBlwabik J 

{ Hibbing. Cld-'holm. Sliaron j. .. ,,._ 

•3 Mpm i iBuUK Virginia, EvcleUi, J- .10. 31am 

I ColeraluB. J 

I Virginia. Cook. lUlner. Fort 1 

•7 lOpm < Frances. Port Arthur. Bau- >• •8.31am 

V dette, WarT'iad. Wlimlpeg. 


•Dailr *I»illy except Sunday. 
Cafe Obiiervation Car. Mesaba Range 
Foint.s.' riolid Vestibuled Train. Modern 
Sleepers through to Winnipeg. 

Ledger .\iise<s Uec 

Mortgage loans $ 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 664,351.25 

Cash in office, trust com- 
panies and banks 118,273.86 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for 
premiums 100,387.83 







Gross assets % 8,134.161.30 

Deduct AKMeta .\ot Admitted. 

Agents" balances % 39,797. -o 

Book value of ledger as- „„ „„^ -„ 

sets over market value 23,«34.8i 

Total assets not admit- 
ted f 63,531.87 

Orient Insurance Company. 

Principal office: Hartford, Conn. 
(Organized In 1867.) Archibald G. Mc- 
Ilwalte, President; Henry W. Gray, Jr., 
•Secretary. Attorney to accept service 
in Minnesota: Commissioner of Insur- 

CASH CAPITAL, $500,000. 

Income In 1010. 

Premiums other than per- 

petuals I 1.383,566.73 

Rents and interest 121,260.51 

Total admitted assets. $ 
L.iabllitieH Dec. ai. 

Unpaid losses and claims. $ 

Unearned premiums .... 

Salaries, expense.-^, taxes, 
dividends and interest 

Commissions and broker- 

All other liabilities 

Capital stock paid up... 







1.500.000. 00 

Total liabilities, includ- 

lug capital I 5,684,248. 


Total disbursements ..$ 4,653,286.34 

Balance $ 8,058.357.61 

liCdKcr AHMctN Dee. 31, 1010. 

Book value of real es- 
tate I 657.442.39 

Mortgage loans 695,425.00 

<\>llateral loans 338.000.00 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 4,941,407.52 

Cash In office, trust com- 
panies and banks 435,8o9.08 

Total ledger assets (as 
per balance) I 

Non-Ledger Assieta. 

Interest and rents due 
and accrued $ 

All otht-r non-ledger as- 



Gross assets 


Deduct Asneta Not Admitted. 

Agents' balances % 837.78 

Book value of ledger as- 
sets over market value 13,0.3.75 

Total assets not admit- 

Ud $ 13,911.53 

Flra Riiika. 
\ 7.385,065.00 

Risks written 

I'remiun^s received ... 

I.,osse3 Inctirred 

Losses paid 

Amount at risk 

State of Minnesota, Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify. That the Annual 
►.latement of the Fireman's Fund In- 
surance Company, for the year ending 

Net surplus I 2,386,380.63 

RisiCM and PremiumH, 1910 Buaineas. 

(a) Fire risks written 

during the year $396,365,239.00 

Premiums received Uiere- 

on 4,83.j,91i .00 

Marine" and Inland risks __„,,.,- .. 

written during the year 519,2o2,8.8.00 
Premiums received there- ...-.,„ «. 

Qji 3,6o8,04(.Z4 

Net amount In force at -..„,.,_, „„ 

end of the year 506.314. 3al .00 

(a) Including btiainess otliei- than 
"Marine and Inland. " 

HuNtncKM in Mlnnenotn In 1910. 

(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

~~ Tornado. Aggregate. 

431,87 4.00 $12,449,112.00 

2 679.22 143,562.30 

202.18 105,088.53 

502.40 141,072.11 

1,689,010.00 14,344.509.00 

Total Income $ 1.504,817.24 

Ledger assets Dec. 31 of 

previous year 3,023,057.15 

The Phoenix Insurance Company. 

Principal office: 783 Main street. 
Hartford. Conn. (Organised in 1854.) 
D. W. C. Skllton. presidsnt; John B. 
Knox and Thos. C. Tempi ?, secretaries. 
Attorney to accept serviie in Minne- 
sota: Commissioner of Irsurance. 
CASH CAPITAL, $2 000.000. 
Income In 1910. 
Premiums other than 

perpetuals \ 5,027,169 . 14 

Rents and Interest 403,221.29 

Gross profit on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 

ledger assets 10,154.82 

From all other sources.. 5.00 


$ 4,527,874.39 

Dl«bur*emeat« In 1810. 

Net amount paid for 
losses $ 

Exxjenses of adjustment 
of losses 

Commissions and broker- 

•Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
otlior real estate ex- 




Marine and Inland. 

$4,632,173.00 $ 






Dividends and interest. . . 

Gross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 
ledger assets 

All other disbursements. 



Total income 

.\\ 6,440,550.25 

Ledger assets December; 

31st of previous year..)l 8.743,939.19 

Royal Exchange Assurance Company 

Principal office In the United States: 
92 Willams street. New York. (Com- 
menced business in the United States 
1891.) Uberto C. Crosby, general man- 
ager in the United States. Attorney to 
accept service in Minnesota: Commia- 
sioner of Insurance. 

iBCome la 1010. 

Premiums other than per- 
pet uals I 

Rents and Interest 

Received flora home of- 

From all other sources.. 




Total Income $ 1.515.136.62 

Total disbursements... $ 1.404.943.69 

December 31st, 1910, of which the above 
is an abstract, has been received and 
filed In this Department and duly ap- 
proved by me. ^ ^ ^ ^^^^^^ 

Commisisoner of Insurance. 

Total admitted assets. $ 882,037.70 

LiabillllcM Dec. 31, 1910. 



"Ve:rmiliox route" 


h.'.Ue Uher. Two Harbors, Tjwet, 
Ely Auivra. Biwablk. McKlnUy. 
Evvietb. Gilbert anU Virginia. 

I LeaT«. i ArrlTP. 

•7.30am] 1 1 2.00m 
t2.45pm| •S.IOpn 

•DaUy tDaily exospt Simdaj. 

Ofticas. 510 Lofltdal* Blda.. Duluth. 

Trains CO. :u.."t at Knife ^'-er dally (except Sundw) 
•lUi D * 1. U. tratuj leivlng DuluUi at . .iO a. m.. 
Tnd arrlvUig at Duiuth at 6.30 p. m. tonaecta at 
ana »"»^;j-* j jj^^i^ ^^ when running. 

Unpaid losses and claims.$ 

Unearned premiums .... 

Sal. tries, expenses, taxes, 
dividends and Interest 

Capital stock paid up... 

Total liabilities, includ- 
ing capital $ 





M.OOpm Ashland and East 

•8 00am Ashland and East 

•y'aopm Minn, and DakjU Eipreaa. 

.8.06am North Coajt Limited 

.•II. 15am 
. *6.40pm 
. *8.l5am 
. .6.25pm 

"Duluth Short Llna" 


.1 35pm ST. PAUL. 



,. tZ-OSpm 
. •7.00pm 

•Dally t Dally ext-ept Sunday. 'Phone 211. 
Depot at J3I West Superior aUeet 


Net surplus $ 164,528.79 

RiMkM and Premiums, 1010 Business. 

(a) Fire risks written 

during the year $188,362,596.00 

Premiums received there- 

Marine and Inland risks 
written during the year 

Premiums received there- 
on • • • 

Net amount In force at 

end of the year 

(a) Including business 

"Marine and Inland." 

Business In Minnesota In 1910. 

(Including reinsurance received 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Uisks. Tornado. Aggregate. 
Ristej written... H.72a.632.00 $i84.3a8.U0 JO.Oia.yTU.UII 

receive! T0,1!V).«0 2,006.48 

Looses Incurred. b7.233..5T 33.11 

L03*ea paid 62.739.4« ;>3.11 

Amount at rlik. 3.563,200.0i) 4'9,CUO.0O 

Hartford Fire Insurance Company. 

Principal office: 125 Trumbal street, 
Hartford, Conn. (Organized in 1810.) 
Charles K. Ch;ise, president; Fred k 
Samson, secretary. Attorney to accept 
service in Minnesota; Commissioner of 

CASH C.M'ITAL, $2,000,000. 
Incontc in 1910. 
Premiums other than per- 

petuals ♦ 1"'.'°?'"?*?T 

Rents and interest 

Gross profit on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustntent of 
ledger assets 

From all otlier sources.. 



Total Income $ 16,812,910.90 


Agents, balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for pre- 

All other ledger assets.. 


Ledger assets 

31st of previous year. 

$ 22,096,030.16 





other than 






State of Minnesota. Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify, That the Annual 
Statement of the Citizens' Insurance 
Company, for the year ending Decem- 
ber 31st, 1910, of which the above is an 
abstract, has been received and filed in 
this Department and duly approved by 

J. A. O. PREUS, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Sura $ 38,908,941 

DiMbursenients in 1910. 

Net amount paid for 

losses * 

Expenses of adjustment 

of losses 

Co^.^ml.ssions and broker- 2.909.587.56 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 
ployes • 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 

Dividends and interest.. 

Gross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 
ledger assets 

AH other disbursements. 





Total ledger assets (as 

per balance) $ 23,713.670.64 

IVoa-Ledger .\ssets. 

Interest and rents due „.^,..^ ,„ 

ami accrued $ 240,644.43 

Market value of real es- 
tate, bonds and stocks 
over book value 478,708.12 

Gross assets $ 24.4^3,023 .19 

Deduct AMsets Not Admitted. 

Agents' balances 72,491.59 

Total assets not admit- 

ted $ 72.491.59 

Balance •••••........ 

Ledsrer AisMetM I>ec 

Book value of real estate. $ 

Book value of bonds and 

Cash in offlee, trust com- 
panies and banks 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
eelvable, taken for 

All other ledger assets. . 

$ 3,122,930.70 

31, 1011. 




Sum 1114,184,487.44 

Dlaburaements In 1010. 

Net amount paid for 

losses !{ 2.27 3.453.16 

Expenses of adjustment 

of losses 32,067.89 

Commissions and broker- 
age »63,976.66 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents and em- 
ployes 533,362.57 

Taxes, fees, rents and 

estate ex- 

other real 


Dividends and interest.. 

Gross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 
ledger assets 

All other disbursements. 

Total disbursements 


Ledger assets December 
31st of previous year..$ 



I 3,801.220.33 

DlMburaementN In 1910. 

Net amount paid for 
losses I 

Commissions and broker- 

Salaries and fees of offi- 
cers, agents aud em- 

Taxes, fees, rents and 
other real estate ex- 

748.232. !• 



, $ 4,576.955.16 

Total ledger assets (as 

per balance) $ 3.122.930.70 

Mou-Ledger Assets. 

Interest and rents due 

and act:r ued $ 80,712 . 49 

All other non-ledger as- 
sets 4.943.16 

Total admitted assets.. $ 24,360.531,60 

Linbilitles Dec. 31, 1910. 

Unpaid losses and claims* , l.iB-».?26.59 
Unearned premiums .... 
Salaries, expenses, taxes. 

dividends and interest 


Capital stock paid up... 



Total liabilities. Includ- ,,„,^_ ., 

ing capital $ 17,439,667.66 

Gross assets $ 3,158,386.35 

Deduct AKHcts Xot Admitted. 

Agents' balances $ 

Book value of ledger as- 
sets over market value 

Special deposit, less $19,- 
U22.64 liability thereon 

All other assets not ad- 






Total assets 
mitted .... 

not ad- 


Total assets admitted . . $ 3.077.316 . 01 
LiabiliticH Dec. 31. 1911. 

ITnpald Josses and claims. $ 

Unearned premiums .... 

Salaries, expenses, taxes, 
dividends and interest 

Return and reinsurance 

All otlier liabilities 

Capital stock paid up.... 





Total liabilities, includ- 
ing capital I 1,954,317.67 

$ 9.607,532.28 

Ledser AwMts Dec. 31, 1910. 

Book value of real es- 
tate I 130.091.14 

Mortgage loans 60,350.00 

Collateral loans 14,200 . 00 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 7.872.241.39 

Cash in office, trust 

companies and banks. 737,817.20 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for pre- 
miums 802.832.56 

Total ledger assets (ae 

per balance) $ 9,607,532.28 

- Kon-Ledger Aaiiets. 

Interest and rents dut 

and accrued $ 87,714.49 

Market value of real es- 
tate, bonds and stocks 
over book value 999,258.10 

All otlier non-ledger as- 
sets 55.340.61 


Returned to home office. 
All other disbursements. 

Total disbursements... 



Gross assets $ 10,749,845.48 

Deduct Assets Mot Admitted. 

Agents' balances 12,188.16 

Total admitted assets $ 10.737.657.32 
LiabllltlcH Dec. 31, 1910. 

Balance $ 2,303,461.32 

Ledser Aiwcts Dee. 31, 1010. 

Book value of bonds and 
stocks $ 

Cash in office, trust com- 
panies and banks 

Agents' balances, unpaid 
premiums and bills re- 
ceivable, taken for ijre- 

All otlier ledger assets.. 



Total ledger assets (as 

per balance) $ 2,303,461.32 

Bton-Ledffer .Assets. 

and rents due 


.$ 2,326,608.19 


and accrued 

Gross assets 

Deduct .VsHcta Xot .Admitted. 

Agents' balances $ 6.914.82 

Book value of ledger as- 
sets over market value 98.831.76 

Special deposit, less $19,- 

921.75 liability thereon 28.928.26 

Total assets not admit- 
ted I 134,674.83 

Total admitted assets. | 2.191,933. 
LlabilltCM Dec. 31, 1910. 

Unpaid losses and claims$ 

Unpaid losses and claims. $ 

Unearned premiums .... 

Salaries, expenses, taxes, 
dvidends and Interest 

Capital stock paid up... 

Total liabilities, includ- 
ing capital $ 




Total disbursements ..$ 15,195,270.42 

Balance > 23.713.670.64 

Ledger A.»et« Oec. 31, l**®-,^ jg 


Book value of real estate$ 

Mortgage loans 

Collateral loans - 

Book value of bonds and 


Cash in office, trust com- 
panies and banks 

Risks written . . . . 
Premiums received 
Losses incurerd . . . 

Losses paid 

Amount at risk.... 


Net surplus $ 6.920,863.94 

Rlaks and PremiumH, 1910 Buslnesa. 

(a) Fire risks wi-itten 
during the year $1.701,16.,lo7.00 

Premiums received there- 

Marine and inland risks 
written during the 

Premiums received there- 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year 2,261.456,992.00 

(a) Including business other than 

"Marine and Inland." 

BuHlnesM in Minnesota In 1910. 
(Including reinsurance received and 

deducting reinsurance placed.) 



Fire Risks. 


. 39,535,200.00 

Marine aiullnland. Tornado. At«retat». 

$553,015.00 $4,100,000.00 $36,969,986.00 

11,062.60 20,748.77 476,672.26 

3,831.65 4,937.19 297,128.49 

628.38 4,937.19 302,238.23 

553,015.00 6,159.000.00 46,238,215.00 

Net surplus $ 1,122,998.34 

Riflka and Premluma, 1010 Business. 

•Fire risks written dur- 
ing the year $195,773,475.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 2,126.874.17 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year 235,731.430.00 

•ln<Uuling business other than "Ma- 
rine and Inland." 

BuMlncMS In Minnesota in 1010. 

(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Kiaka. Tornado. Aggregate. 
RUks wi-ltten... $4,873,418.00 $385,900.00 $5,261,318.00 

received 61.203.03 2.259.84 

I/osses incurred.. • 

I.<)8»ea paid 

Amount al risk.. 





State of Minnesota, Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify. That the Annual 
Statement of the Hartford Fire Insur- 
ance Company, for the year ending De- 

cember 31st, 1910, of which the above 
Is an abstract, has been received and 
filed in this Department and duly ap- 
proved by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

State of Minnesota. Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify. That the Annual 
Statement of the Orient Insurance Com- 
pany, for tlie year ending December 
31st, 1910, of which the above is an 
abstract, has been received and filed 
in this Department and duly approved 
by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS. 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Net surplus $ 3,655,131.25 

Risks and Premiums, 1910 Business. 

(a) Fire risks written 
during the year $734,809,715.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 6.810.312.45 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year 848.014,398.00 

(a) Including businetis other than 

"Marine and Inland." 

BuslucNM in Minnescta In 1010. 

(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire lUak^ Tornado. Aggregate. 

RUks wrltten$10.48u,i7i.00 $ 57li. 188.00 |ll.UiJ.7U;;.'J0 

received . 

Losaes paid. 
Amount at 




3.295.48 130,624.81 



16,395,582.00 1.44< ,264.00 17,835,826.00 

State of Minnesota, Derartment of In- 

I Hereby Certify, That the Annual 
Statement of the Photnlx Insurance 
Company, for the year ending Decem- 
ber 31st, 1910, of which the above Is an 
abstract, has been recel /ed and filed In 
this Department and duly approved by 

J. A. O. PREUS. 
Commissioner of Insurance- 

Unearned premiums 

Salaries, expenses, taxes, 
dividends and Interest 

Commissions and broker- 

All other liabilities 

Deposit capital 








Total liabilities. Includ- 
ing dei)Osit oapital..$ 1,654,220.36 

Net surplus $ 637.713.01 

Risks nnd Premiums, 1910 BuBlneaa. 

(a) Fire risks written 
during the year $219,195,503.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 2,304,272.90 

Marine and Inland risks 

written during the year 10.718.682.00 

Premiums received there- 
on 14,450.90 

Net amount in force at 

end of the year $229,080,677.00 

(a) Including business other than 

"Marine and Inland." 

Business In Minuenotn in 1910. 

(Including reinsurance received and 
deducting reinsurance placed.) 

Fire Risks. 

Risks written $2,538,602.00 

Premiums received 34.706.65 

Losses incurred 15,324.38 

Losses paid 15,630.38 

Amount at risk 3,309,056.00 

State of Minnesota. Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify. That the Annual 
Statement of the Royal Exchange As- 
surance Company, for the year ending 
December 31st, 1910. of which the above 
is an abstract, has been received and 
filed in this Department and duly ap- 
proved by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 



Insurance Com- 

l,v'3.jOHi.i '6. 15pm.. 
Lv*3.5Upm 6.33pm.. 
^ 7.45am.. 

Ar 7.00am 8. 1 Sam. 

DuluUi ...Ar»8.25am *l2.20pm 
. Superior ...Ar 7.53am 1 1.45am 
Milwaukea ..L» 7.43pm 
Chicago ...Lt 6.25pm lO.IOpm 


LvtS.oOam •4.35pm... Duluth ...Art3.35pm 
L» 9.10am 4.55pm... Superior ...Ar 3.95pm 
Ar 4.30pm 9.50pm. ...St. »•»"'• •M Si^f^ 
Ar S.O^pni 10.25pm. MlnneiipolU .Lt /.JOsm 

•DaUy. tUaily eicept Sunday. 

Office. 302 West Superior St.. Duluta. 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic. 




t7 .45am 

t8. 12am 

.J' t8 . 20am 

.6.15pm... Dulutii ...•I0.3eam 

(Soo Lln« Union Station. » 
•6.45pm... Supeiior ...•lO.OOam 

(Soo Uue L'nliu Station.) 
•6.35pm... Superior ... •8.50am 
(t'DloD Depot.) 
Arrive LeaTP. 

t7 55pm 5.40am.. Houghton ..tH.OOpm 
t8"55|,in 6.30am... Calumet ...tlO.IOpm 
t7 05pm *4 20am.. Islipeaiiag ..'IZ.JOam 
t7 45pm 'SOOam.. Manuet'e ..•ll.sHpm 
»l0.20amSault Ste. Marl* •5.25pm 
•a. 00am... Montreal ... •9.50pm 
•8.20pm Boaton 'lO.OOam 

tS 05am •8. 15pm. .. Montreal 
tlO.OSpm •l0.20am...Ne» York 

15. OOpm 


•8. 30am 

• lO.OOam tlO.OOpm 
•7.l5|im tS.aOan 

t Dally eicept Sunday. •DaUy. 



STATIO.NS. Arrtra. 

Mutual Life 

Principal office: Hartford, Conn. 
(Organized in 1851.) John M. Holcomb, 
president; Silas H. Corn well, secretary. 
Attorney to accept service in Minne- 
sota; Commissioner of Insurance. 

Income in 1910, 
First year's premiums ..$ 
Dividends and surrender 
values applied to pur- 
chase paid-up insur- 
ance and annuities.... 
Consideration for orig- 
inal annuities, and suj)- 
plementary contracts. 
Involving life contin- 

Renewal premiums 






to. 00am [ 
*3.25|ji>i { 
• ll.lOpm ;. 
.8.45a™ ( 
•8.55pra ^ 







Crookilcn. Urand F^Tks. 


Montana and CoaM 


Swan Klver. Hibbing. VlrglrJa.. 


St. Cloud, Wllmar. Slouji Ctty. . .flO. I5pm 

•Dally. tDally except S'jnday. Twin City sleeper 
ready at 9 p. m. Office; Spalding hotel. 


Mtw Buildinf; New Evuipment— Ratu, $2 and $2.S9. 

"> Hotel McKay 

Caraer First St. and Fiftk Ave. West DULUTH. 

Adelphi Hotel 

2801-2803-2803 West Supcrlpr 8tr««L 
J. B. OUNPHY. Prap. 
Beat equipped, stsam- heated, hotal Ih West sad— 
100 rooms, all modern conveniences; aaw buildlaf: 
■tw cauipment. Buffet in connection. 


Total premium Income. $ 

Rents and Interests .... 

Gross profit on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 
ledger assets 

From all other sources.. 

Total Income $ 6.299,251.02 

Ledger assets December 

31st of previous year.. $ 27.227.724.00 

Sum % 33.526.975.02 

DiaburMcments During 1910. 

Death claims and ma- 
tured endowments ....$ 

Annuities and premium 
notes voided by lapse.. 

Surrender values to pol- 
Icv holders 

Dividends to policy hold- 

Dividends to company... 





Total paid policy hold- 
ers I 

Dividends held on de- 
posit surrendered dur- 
ing the year 

Commissions and bonuses 
to agents' first year's 

Commissions on renewals 

Commissions on annui- 
ties , 

Commuted renewal com- 
missions • 

Agency supervision and 
other expenses 

Medical examiner's fees 
and inspection of risks 

Salaries of officers and 

Legal expenses 

Agents' balances charged 

Gross loss on sale, ma- 
turity or adjustment of 
ledger assets 

All other disbursements. 








Total disbursements ..$ 4,207,577.77 

Balance % 29,319,397.25 

Ledser Assets Dec. 31, 1010. 

Value of real estate 
owned I 

Mortgage loans 

Premium notes and pol- 
icy loans 

Bonds and stocks owned 

Cash, in office, banks and 
trust companies 

Bills receivable and 
agents' balances 





icy holders' account. $ 28,983,461.26 

Unasslgned funds (sur- 
plus) $ 1.133,784.16 

Exhibit of rollclcN, 1910 Business. 

No. Amount. 

Policies In force 

at beginning of 

the year (last 

column only) . 
Policies in force 

at close of the 

year 67342 

Net Increase .... 3911 

63431 $118,503,588.00 


Total ledger assets (as „„„,„.„_ „. 

per balance) $ 29.319,397.2a 

Non-Ledger Assets. 
Interest and rents due 

and accrued $ 

Market value of bonds 

and stacks over book 

value • • 

Net deterred and unpaid 

premiums y. . . . 






Imperial Hotel 

Thoroughly modern and up-to-date 
In every respect. 
ROOMS, 75c A\D UP. 
200-::08 A%'est Superior Street. 

Hotel iSuperior 


Leadint Hotel of tho city. Fins Cafe Servico at 
popular priest. Largo Sampio Room. Bua nesU all 

'"*EUROPEAN PLAN— 750 to $259 ptf day. 
—Special Weekly Rata*. 

Gross assets % 30.125,619.00 

Deduct Assets Not Admitted. 

Agents* debit balances.. $ 7.772.67 

All other assets not ad- 

mitted 690.93 

Total assets 
mitted . . . 

not ad- 


Total admitted assets. $ 30.117,245.40 
LlabilitieN Dec. 31, 1910. 

Net value of outstanding ,„„„„„. „,, 
policies $ 27.703,784 . 00 

Present value on supple- 
mentary contracts and 
canceled policies 49,086.90 

Claims adjusted and not 
due, and unadjusted 
and reported 62.420 . 91 

I'remiums paid In ad- 
vance 24.620.37 

Dividends due policy .«.„ >. 

holders 833,942.77 

Special reserve 5,000.00 

All other liabilities...... 304,606.30 

Total liabilities on pol- 


Issued, revived and 
increased dur- 
ing the year... 

Total terminated 
during the year 

By death 

By maturity .... 

By expiration ... 

By surrender .... 

By lapse 1691 

By decrease 

Business in Minnesota in 

Policies In .force 

at beginning of 

the year 1062 

Issued during the 

year 347 

Ceased to be In force 

during the year 91 
In force Dec. Slst 

last 1318 

7742 $ 16,438,308.00 











Losses and claims in- 
curred and settled dur- 
ing the year . . .-. $ 

Auto property damage... 

Total net premium In 


From Interest and rents.. 
From all other sources... 


77,775.06 1 

Deduct reinsurance 


Total Income . . . . 

Ledger assets Dec. 

previous year . . . . 


31 of 



Disbunsementa in 1010. 

Claims paid (net) — 

Accident and health $ 621.966.58 

Employers' liability 470,748.10 

Burglary and theft 60.141.68 

Auto property damage.... 173,735.33 

Net paid policy holders. .$1.326,591 .69 

Investigation and adjust- 
ment of claims 42,016.16 

Commissions 907,650 . 03 

Remitted to home office... 100,010.19 

Salaries of officers, agents, 
employers. examiners' 

and Inspection fees 296,719.66 

All other disbursements... 217,110.75 

Total disbursements $2,890,098.48 


Received for premiums.. I 7,891,102.00 

State of Minnesota. Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify. That the Annual 
Statement of the Phoenix Mutual Life 
Insurance Company, for the year end- 
ing December 31st, 1910, of which the 
above Is an abstract, has been received 
and filed in this Department and duly 
approved by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS. 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

General Accident, Fire A Life Asanr. 
nnce Corporation, Ltd. 

Principal office: 400 vValnut street, 
Philadelphia, Pa. (Organized In 1891.) 
Franklin J. Moore. U. S. Manager. At- 
torney to accept service in Minnesota; 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Income In 1010. 

Premiums received <net) — 

Accident and health...- $l,48r>.117 .58 

Emplovers* liability 1,077.107.06 

Burglary and theft.. ««..» . 111,952.92 

Balance $2,753,073.94 

Ledger Assets Dec. 31, 1010. 

Book value of real estate. .$ 213,160.58 

Book value of bonds and 

stocks 1.855,036.08 

Cash In office, trust com- 
panies and banks 159.007 . 32 

Premiums In course of col- 
lections 615,231.77 

All other assets 10.638.19 

Net unpaid claims except 

liability claims $ 225,866.36 

Special reserve for unpaid 

liability losses 131,604.14 

Unearned premiums 1.081,963.02 

Commissions and broker- 

a,ge 163,576 . 56 

All other liabilities. Includ- 
ing reserve 359,406.16 of investigation 

of claims 10.770.00 

Deposit capital 250.000.00 

Total liabilities, 
Ing capital . . . 

Inc ud- 


Surplus over all liabilities. $ 390.477.11 
Business in MtnneHota In 1010. 

Premiums Losses 

Received. Paid. 

Accident $13,151.83 $17,099.16 

Health 6,632.21 7.328.20 

Liability 32.272.43 11,289.72 

Burglary and theft 1,6(9.90 2,205.65 
Automobile prop- 
erty damage 2.44 0.07 679.84 

Totals $65,1(6.44 $38,602.57 

State of Minnesota. Department of In- 

I Hereby Certify, Tiat the Annual 
statement of the Generitl Accident. Fire 
& Life Assurance Corporation, Ltd.. for 
the year ending December 31st, 1911, of 
which the above Is an abstract, has 
been received and filed in this Depart- 
ment and duly approved by me. 

J. A. O. PREU.S, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 

Total ledger assets (as 

per balance) $2,753,073.94 

Non-LedKcr Asaets. 
Interest and rents due and 

accrued $ 22,184.55 

Gross assets $2,776.258 . 49 

Deduct Aascts Not Admitted. 

Premiums In course of col- 
lection (past due) $ 

Book value of ledger assets 
over market value 

Special deposit, less $6,- 
154.42 liability thereon.. 




Total assets not ad- 
mitted t 161.596.15 


admitted assets. 

Claims — 

Adjusted I 

In process of adjustment 

and reported 

Resisted ........ 






I • • • • • • 


Pursuant to the terms and condi- 
tions of Ordinance No. 85, of the City 
of Two Harbors, Lake County. Minne- 
sota, which said Ordln mce Is entitled, 
A. D. 1911;" Notice :s hereby given 
that the City Council of the City ot 
Two Harbors will meet In the Council 
Chambers In the City Hall of said 
City of Two Harbors on Monday, the 
8th day of May. A. E-. 1911. at eight 
(8:00) o'clock P. M., and will then and 
there receive bids fcr the purchase 
of said bonds authorized to be sold, 
to the amount and of the tenor hereln- 

.after stated. Said bords to be known 

.| 254,701.36 1 as 'THE CITY OF TWO HARBORS 

REFUNDING BONDS." and are to bo 
Issued and negotiated at not less than 
par value thereof, the same being the 
face value, which Is $5,500.00, and 
accrued Interest to date of deivery. 
Said bonds to be made payable In ten 
years, upon the First day of February, 
A. D. 1921. and drawing interest at the 
rate of five per cent per annum, pay- 
able semi annually on the First day of 
February and August of each year, 
both principal and Interest to be paid 
in gold coin of the United States of 
America of the present standard of 
weight and fineness at the First Na- 
tion.".! Bank of Chicago. 

Any person may bid on one or more 
of saiH bonds in any of the following 
named denominations, viz: $100.00. 
$500.00, $1000.00; and if the said bonds 
shall '-e accepted the bonds shall be 
of the demoninatlons called for by 
such bids. Where not inconsistent 
with such bids the bonds shall be of 
One Thousand dollars each. 

All bids must be without conditions 
or qualifications; must be sealed and 
have name and address of bidder on 
outside of envelope. No bid will be 
considered unless the bidder making 
same shall have deposited with the 
City rierk of said City, before two 
o'clock P. M. of the day on which bids 
are to be received, a certified clieck 
or Certificate of Deposit on a National 
or State Bank, payable to the order of 
the Cltv of Two Harbors without con- 
ditions, for an amount equal to one 
per cent of the full face value of the 
bonds proposed to be bid ffM-. 

Given under my hand and seal thla 
10th day of April, A. D. 1911. 


City Clerk. 
By GEO. J. O'CONNOli. 

(Corporate seat City of Two Harbora, 

Minnesota.) _ ^^ 

D. H.. Ap:'l 21. 22, 24, 25. 26. 27. 1%. 
29, 1911. 





\A Hours 







I »■■ I ■■ I m III . . .■■■». -i. -i ^i 

•••i^*""— ^ 





April 22, 1911. 

Print a Herald Want Ad-and Sell That Hoiisfe and Carriage to Someone Who Needs Them ) 




— Learn telegraphy; easy work, good 

pav: others learn It, why not you? 

Progressive. The Whitney School of 

Telegraph y, West Duluth, Minn. 

worthy people to distribute samples 
and catalogs at home. Steady work. 
f45 expense allowance. S. Scheffer, 
Treas.. W 261. Chicago. 

at New Tailor shop, Bemldjl, Minn. 

cn and demonstrate money making. 
vork saving, patented household 
article: sell.s for |2.50; half profit; 
not sold In stores; exclusive agency: 
new men sell 7 to 20 a day; samples 
loaned to men who want to work. 
8. G. Chase, Milwaukee, Wl?. 

with horses, to do general chore 
■work. Apply W 66, Herald. 


the biggest money maker ever 
known. One agent made 1107.50 In 
lour days. One $73.26 in five days. 
Others are making from |8 to |10 a 
day selling the Improved 1911 pat- 
ented Canchester Kerosene Incen- 
descent lamp. Burns air instead of 
money. Six times brighter than elec- 
tricity, gas or acetlyene at one-tenth 
cost. Burns with or without mantle. 
Burner fits any lamp. Saves 75 per 
cent oil. No trimming wicks. Light- 
ing methods revolutionized; showing 
means selling. Territory going fust. 
Write today. Particulars free. Hand- 
some outfit furnished. Beware of 
of imitations. Canchester Light com- 
I'anv. i'6 State street, Chicago, Dept. 
2 6-M. 

AGENTS — No experience necessary to 
make f5 to $25 daily with the most 
useful article on the market. Write 
today. The Moran Specialty Co., 
Graceville. Minn. 

uting safety razors free with soap. 
Twenty other new money-getters. 
Live men write for samples. Parker 
Chemical Co.. Chicago. 

water strainers are winners. Daily 
profit $5 upward. Let us prove it. 
Send 2 cents (mailing cost.) Seed 
Filter company. New York. 

wanted to handle proposition which 
sells at sight. Two to six in almost 
every home. Particulars free. C. M. 
Cunningham. Dept. 14, Sims, No. D. 

thing new; $45 to $!»0 a week; sells 
on sight; 100 per cent profit. No 
charge for territory. New Automatic 
razor sharpener, absolutely guaran- 
teed for life. One agent, without 
experience, took twent> -seven orders 
first day out (sworn statement); 
twenty -six orders next day. Profit 
for two days. $79.50. Four hundred 
thousand sold In four months. Phe- 
nomenal money maker. Men every- 
where are excited over the mysteri- 
ous accuracy and perfection of this 
little machine. Write today for full 
details free. We want a thousand 
agents In exclusive territory, at 
once Address the Neverfall com- 
pany, 1042 Colton building, Toledo, 


on Lake avenue south; steam heat. 



Woivln Bldg. 

first floor: paint shop on second floor, 
26-28 East First street; suitable for 
garage; Avllling to remodel to suit 
tenant. E. A. Dahl, 610 Columbia 
building. Zenith 1097. 

first floor; paint shop on second 
floor, 26-28 ?:ast First street; willing 
to remodel to suit tenant. E. A. Dahl, 
6 10 Columbia building. Zenith 1097. 

Michigan street; $30 month; water 
furnished. D. W. Scott & Son, 402 
Torrey building. 

perior street; well adopted for 
plumbing establishment. Stryker, 
Ma nley & Buck, Torrey. 

also desk room; large and well light- 
ed. 208 Lon.sdale building. 

storeroom, 25 by 40 feet, over No. 20 
East Superior stre et. Dixon & Lowry. 

front, 25x60 feet, basement and s-oc- 
ond floor. Third avenue east and Su- 
perior street. See H. J. Mullln. 403 
Lonsdale building. 

south; best stand on Lake avenue 
for notions, cigars, fruit or second- 
hand goods. Appl^ Wm. Craig. Tel- 
ephone, Melrose 2(o8. 

avenue west and First street. Inquire 
214 Axa building. 


rerr; has but one eye; weighs about 
twenty-four pounds; $10 reward will 
be paid for return of dog or Infor- 
mation of same. Loughney & 
Loughney, 301 Christie building. 

er please return or mail to city en- 
gineer's office. 

Board of Trade and Union depot, 
two packages; finder please notify 
Northern Express company^ 

George Spearin, drayman stand. First 
avenue west and Superior street. 

Eighteenth avenues east, lace jabot. 
Finder relurn to 11 Kimball flats for 


bought; mortgage loans made. John 
Q. A. Crosby, SOB Palladlo building. 


all white pine and spruce timber. In- 
quire 709 Hammond avenue. Superior, 

ter; something new; every firm wants 
it: $10 a dav easily made; nice pleas- 
business. \Ietalllc Sign com- 




437 North Clark street, Chi- 

tute for slot machines" sells like 
wild fire; no capital required; ex- 
clusive territory. Anderson Game 
company, Anderson, Ind. 

resentatives for Success Hand 
Vacuum Cleaner; $15; we challenge? 
all makes of hand and power nia- 
chines to public contests, to be de- 
cided by disinterested parties; big- 
gest kind of profits; write for terms 
and terrltorv. Hutchison Manufac- 
turing Co., Wilklnsburg, Pa. 

I buy standing timber; also cut-over 
lands. Geo. Rupley, 615 Lyceum bldg 

white pine and spruce timber. In- 
quire 709 Hammonnd avenue, Supe- 
rior, Wis. 



51 M0NE:V ON CREDIT. f$ 


$$ $10 upward, for hosuekeepers, $| 
$$ worklngmen and salaried em- $$ 

worklngmen and salaried em 
1$ ployes, at charges that honest $$ 
$$ people can afford to pay. $$ 


$$ Cor. Third Ave. W. and Sup. St., $$ 
$$ 307 Columbia Bldg. $$ 

$$ Old 'phone, Melrose 2355. $$ 


•^ If you want money in a hurry, •^c 

* SEE US. * 
■^ Our rates are the cheapest. i^ 

* Our pa>ment plan the best. * 
^ Call and be convinced. f^ 


'» 301 Palladlo Bldg. •^ 
-Af Open Saturday Evenings. >^- 

hesota. Buy or build a home on 
monthly payments. C. A. Knippen- 
berg, 300 Alworth Bldg. 'Phones 597. 

sonal security at lowest rates. Call 
on us, 430 Manhattan Bldg., and get 
rates. Duluth Mortgage Loan Co. W. 
Horkan. New 1598-D; Melrose 3733. 

on real estate. Lane, MacGregor & 
Co.. 400 Alworth building. 

people, women keeping house and 
others, upon their own names with- 
out security; easy payments. Tolman. 
509 Palladlo building. 

ty; lowest rates; small and large 
amounts. Scott-Kreidler company, 
405 Central avenue. Both 'phones. 

watches, furs, rifles etc., and all 
goods of value. $1 to $1^500. Key- 
stone Loan & Mercantile Co. 22 West 
Superior street. 

timber and farm lands. John Q. A. 
Crosby, 305 Palladio building. 

ON PAGES 31 and 32 



quarters of the Northwest;" 500 to 800 
head of horses and mules constantly 
on hand; part time given If desired. 
Private sales daily. If you need draft 
horses, general purpose horses, de- 
livery horses, mules or railroading 
or other purposes, drivers or saddlers, 
we can fill your order. Every horso 
sold guaranteed to be as represented. 

Midway Horse Market, St. Paul, Minn. 

work horse. Shetland stallion; also 
fast trotting stallion, 3 years old. 
Old 'rhone. E a st 97-R. 

and driving horses. 1111 West Furst 
street. Western Sales Stable com- 

Money to loan — Any amount; low rates. 
Cooley & Underhill, 209 Exchange. 

real esfkte loans; money on hand; 
prompt service. F. I. Salter com- 
pany. Lonsdale building. 



« % 


id ''' 

a. manufactured by responsible con- •* 
■ft cerns who guarantee their goods, ii 
•^ Let us quote you prices before the -Je 
•^ advance. H 

* * 


a, * 


it 'Pliones: Mel. 4102; Grand 2163-A. it 


Homesteads and timber claims located. 
From 40 to 80,000 acres of timber 
lands for sale. 401 Palladlo Bldg. 


nubmer of Improved farms which we 
•will trade for improved city prop- 
erty. Whitney Wall company, 302 
Torrey building. 


cutting and making; practical; 
terms reasonable; patterns to order 
a specialty. Third floor. Gray-Tal- 
lant company. 

touring car and one delivery auto, 
in good condition; must be sold at 
once regardless of price. For par- 
ticulars address "Auto," care Herald. 

mier, Oakland, Moline pleasure cars 
and W'ilcox trucks. All kinds of re- 
pairing, even tire vulcanizing. Old 
cars bought and sold. It will pay 
you to try us. Also have automobiles 
for hire. Call, 'phone or write M. b\ 
Falk, Rapid Transit Auto & Repair- 
ing Co., 2110-12 W. Mich. St. 'Phones 
Mel. 347; Zen 47 Lincoln. 

pounds; one fine driving horse, 1,100 
pounds; heavy set double harness; 
lumber wagon; two-ton dray wagon 
and sleigh. O. T. Hessey, 2521 West 
Second street. Both 'phones. 

weigh 1,600 pounds; also harness; 
will sell single. 312 East Eighth 
street. 'Phone 190 2-Y Grand. 

ket. Car horses will arrive Satur- 
day, barn Carlton, Minn. Drafters, 
delivery chunks, Urivers. 

harness, buggy and cutter at a bar- 
ga in. L. Coh>n, 611 East Third street. 

runabouts. One buggy; new; never 
been hitched to. 2820 West Third 



apartments, splendid location In best 
resident district of West end, $30. 
Apply P. George Hanson & Sons. 

of Fifteenth avenue east and Fourth 
street; six rooms, bath, laundry, 
storeroom, gas range, hot water 
heating plant; new and up to date; 
$37.50 per month; no children. George 
R. Laybourn, 14 Phoenix block. 

Street, five rooms, water and sewer; 
stove heat, $14.50 per month. W. M. 
Prindle & Co.. Lonsdale building. 

horses. Call at 118 Twenty-second 
avenue west. 

also three delivery horses, weigh 
from 1,200 to 1,300 pounds. S. M. 
Kaner, 1219 East Seventh street. 


Young heavy horses; several teams 
for sale. Red Cliff Lumber company, 
barn. Thirty-ninth avenue west. 

about 3.000 pounds, 
enth street. 


East Sev- 

For Sale — Forty head of draft and gen- 
eral purpose horses just out of woods 
to be sold cheap. 209 W. 1st St. 

horses at 811 Lake avenue north. 

Sale & Boarding Stable. 524 W. 1st St. 

Third street. H. Inch. 



plants and flowers; gardening done 
by the day or contract. Call G. R. 
Mercer, Mel. 3545. 


milch cows just received. S. Widdes, 
429 Fortv-sixth avenue west. 'Phone, 
Zenith, Cole 3133-Y. 

milch cows just arived to S. Widdes, 
429 Forty-sixth avenue west. Call 
Cole. 3133-Y. 


G. Moisan Is the only French hair dres- 
ser in Duluth. Expert In making 
wigs, toupees and hair dye. Switches 
and puflfs made from combings. Mall 
orders promptly filled. 212 W. 1st St 


315 Torrey bldg., offers unusual ep- 
portunitles for big profit in mineral 
lands on Cuyuna and Vermilion r 



riages; reasonable prlce-s. E. Ott, 112 
First avenue west. Both 'phones. 



State of Minnesota. County of St. Louis. 

In Probate Court. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Samuel 

Brooks, Decedent. 

A certain Instrument purporting to 
be the last will and testament of 
Samuel Brooks, having been presented 
to this court and the petition of Helen 
B. Mahon being duly filed herein, repre- 
senting, among other things, that said 
decedent, then being a resident of the 
county of St. Louis, State of Minne- 
sota, died testate in the county of St. 
Louis. State of Minnesota on the 16th 
day of March, 1911. and that said pe- 
titioner is a daughter and sole legatee 
and devisee of said deceased, and that 
the executor named in said Instrument 
to be executor thereof Is now deceased, 
and pravlng that said Instrument be 
allowed and admitted to probate as the 
last will and testament of said dece- 
dent and that letters of administration 
with" the will annexed be issued to said 
petitioner, Helen B. Mahon thereon. 

IT IS ORDERED, That said petition 
be heard before this court, at the Pro- 
bate Court Rooms in the Court House. 
In Duluth, In said County, on Monday 
the 1st day of May. 1911. at ten o'clock 
A M and all per.sons interested In said 
hearing and In said matter, are hereby 
cited and required at said time and 
place to show cause, if any there be, 
why said petition should not be 

gr.'t nted. 

ORDERED FURTHER. That this or- 
der be served by publication In The 
Duluth Herald according to law, and 
that a copy of this order be served on 
the County Treasurer of St. Louis 
Countv not less than ten days prior to 
said day of hearing. ,, , -.a-,-, 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., April 4. 1911. 

By the Court, ^,, „^_ 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal. Probate Court. St. Louis County, 


D. H., April 8. 15 and 22, 1911. 

State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 

In Probate Court. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Bozo 

Basta, Decedent. 

THE PF:T1T10N of George Bacleh as 
representative of the above named de- 
cedent, together with his final account 
of the administration of said estate, 
having been filed In this court, repre- 
senting, among other things, that he 
has fully administered said estate, and 
praving that said final account of said 
administration be examined, adjusted 
and allowed by the Court, and that the 
Court make and enter Its final decree 
of distribution of the residue of the 
estate of said decedent to the persons 
entUled thereto, and for the discharge 
of the repre^-entatlve and the sureties 
on his bond. 

IT IS ORDERED. That said petition 
be heard, and said final account ex- 
amined, adjusted and allowed by the 
Court, at the Probate Court Rooms In 
the Court House. In the City of Duluth 
In said County, on Monday, the 15th 
day of May, 1911, at ten o'clock A. M., 
and all persons interested In said hear- 

ing and in said matter are hereby cited 
and required, at said time and place, 
to show cause, if any tiiere be. why 
said petition should not be granted. 

order be served by publication In The 
Duluth Herald, according to law. 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., April 21st, 

By the Court, • 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Co, 

D. H.. April 22, 29, May 6. 1911. 


State of Minnesota, County of St Louis. 
— ss. 

In Probate Court. 

In the Matter of the Estate of John 

Beckman, Deceased. 

THE PETITION OF Adolph F. Swan- 
stroni. Jr., as representative of the 
above' named estate, having been filed 
in this Court, representing among other 
things, that for reasons .stated In said 
petition, it is necessary and for the 
best interests of the estate of said de- 
ceased and of all persons Interested 
therein, to mortgage certain lands of 
said deceased in said petition described 
and praying that license be to Adolph 
F. Swanstrom, Jr., granted to mort- 
gage the said land: 

IT LS ORDERED, That said petition 
be heard before this Court, at the Pro- 
bate Court Rooms in the Court House, 
in Duluth, In said County, on Monday, 
the 15th day of May. 1911. at ten 
o'clock A. M., and all persons Interested 
in said hearing and in said matter are 
hereby cited and required at said tima 
and place to show cause. If any there 
be, why said petition should not be 

ORDERED FURTHER, That this or- 
der be served by publication In The 
Duluth Herald, according to law. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn.. April 22nd. 

By the Court. 

Judge of Probate. 
(.Seal, Probate Court, St. Louis Coun- 
ty, Minn.) 

Attorney for Representative. 
D. H.. April 22, 29 and May 6. 1911. 


— OF— 

Know all men by these presents. 
That we, the undersigned, have volun- 
tarily associated ourselves together for 
the purpose of forming a corporation 
pursuant to Chapter 58 of the Revised 
Laws of the State of Minnesota for the 
year 1905. and the acts amendatory 
thereof and supplementary thereto, and 
do hereby adopt the following Certifi- 
cate of Incorporation: 


The name of this corporation shall be 
PANY^, and the general nature of Us 

business shall be the mining, smelting, 
reducing, refining and working of Iron 
ore and other minerals, and the manu- 
facturing of Iron, steel, copper and 
other metals, and marketing the prod- 
ucts thereof, and the buying, owning, 
working, selling, mortgaging and deal- 
ing In mineral lands and other real 
and personal property. 

The principal place of transacting 
the business of the corporation shall 
be at Duluth, In the County of St. Louis 
and the State of Minnesota. Branch 
offices may be established by the Board 
of Directors either within or outside 
of the State of Minnesota, as may 
from time to time be determined by the 
management of said corporation. 

The time of the commencement of 

this corporation shall be the 14th day 

of April, 1911, and the period of its 

continuance shall be thirty (30j years. 


The names and places of residence of 
the persons forming this corporation 
are as follows: Abraham Wikstrom, 
Cotton, Minnesota; N. A. Bergstrom, 
Duluth, Minnesota; Henry Nelson, Du- 
luth, Minnesota; B. E. Wellberg, Du- 
luth, Minnesota; F. W^. Erickson. Du- 
luth, Minnesota: J. D. Johnson, Duluth, 
Minnesota; John Nord, Duluth, Minne- 


The government of this corporation 
and the conduct and management of 
Its affairs Is hereby vested in a Board 
of Seven Directors, who shall all be 
stockholders, and, except as herein 
provided, shall be elected by the stock- 
holders, at their annual meeting, which 
shall be held on the second Tuesday of 
September in each year, and who shall, 
within ten days thereafter, elect the 
following officers :• President, Vice 
President, Secretary and Treasurer. Any 
two of the said offices may be held by 
the same person, with the exception 
of President and Vice President. 

The first annual meeting of the cor- 
poration shall be held on the second 
Tuesday of September, 1911, but unt'l 
such time and until the Directors 
thereat elected shall be qualified, the 
following persons shall be and consti- 
tute the Board of Directors of this 
corporation, namely: 

N. A. Bergstrom, Henry Nelson, B. E. 
Wellberg. F. W. Erickson, Andrew An- 
derson, all of Duluth; August Anderson 
of Kelsey, Minnesota, and Abraham 
Wikstrom of Cotton, Minnesota: and 
until such annual meeting is held, and 
until the Directors thereat chosen shall 
have elected officers, and until such 
officers shall have qualified, the officers 
of this corporation shall be as follows: 

Abraham Wikstrom, Cotton, Minne- 
sota, President. 

N. A. Bergstrom, Duluth, Minnesota, 
Vice President. 

Henry Nelson, Duluth, Minnesota, 

F. W. Erickson, Duluth, Minnesota, 

The officers and directors of this cor- 
poration, except those herein desig- 
nated as such to act In the first in- 
stance, shall hold office for one year, 
or until their successors are elected 
and qualified, and in case any vacancy 
occurs in any of the offices or mem- 
bership of the Board of Directors of 
this corporation, either before or after 
the first annual meeting, the same shall 
be filled by the Board of Directors until 
the next annual meeting, and until 
such vacancy shall be filled by election 
held In accordance with these Articles. 

The Board of Directors shall also have 
power, when in its judgment cause 
exi.sts, to remove any such officer of 
this corporation from his position and 
declare the office vacant. 

The amount of the capital stock of 
this corporation shall be Five Hundred 
Thousand Dollars ($500,000), and the 
same shall be divided Into Five Hun- 
dred Thousand shares (500,000) of the 
par value of one ($1) dollar each, and 
the said stock shall be sold either for 
cash or for property and things of 
value deemed by the Board of Directors 
to be ecjulvalent theretd; and such de- 
termination by the Board of Directors 
to be final and binding upon the parties 
in Interest. Of this amount two hun- 
dred thousand shares shall be placed 
in the treasury of said company as 
treasury stock. Said stock shall be used 
and paid out as directed by the Board 
of Directors. 


The highest amount of Indebtedness 
or liability to which this corporation 
shall at any time be subject shall be 
the sum of One Hundred Fifty Thou- 
sand Dollars ($150,000). 

In testimony whereof, the under- 
signed parties have hereunto set their 
hands and seals this 11th day of April, 


Signed. Sealed and Delivered 
in the Presence of: 

State of Minnesota, County of St- Louis 

— ss. 

On this 11th day of April. A. D. 1911, 
before me. a Notary Public within and 
for said County, personally appeared 
Abraham Wikstrom, N. A. Bergstro'n. 
Henry Nelson, B. E. Wellberg, F. W. 
Erickson, J. D. Johnson and John Nord, 
to me known to be the persons de- 
scribed in and who executed the fore- 
going instrument, and acknowledged 
that they executed the same as their 
free act and deed. 


Notary Public, 
St. Louis County. Minn. 
(Notarial Seal, St. Louis Co., Minn.) 

My commission expires September 24. 

State of Minnesota, Department of 


I hereby certify that the within In- 
strument was filed for record In this 
office on the 15th day of April, A. D. 
1911, at 9 o'clock A. M„ and was duly 
recorded In Book U-3 of Incorporations, 
on page 119. 


Secretary of State. 



State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

I hereby certify that the within in- 
strument was filed In this office for 
record April 20, 1911, at 2:45 P. M., and 
was duly recorded in Book 14 of Misc., 
page 194. 


Register of Deeds. 


', M 

room heated modern flat; large sunny 
rooms; janitor, hot water; walking 
distance; possession May 1. Engels 
flats. 216 East Fourth. Mel. 2237. 

Street, five-room flat; bath, gas and 
electric light; $16 per month. Stryk- 
er. Manley & Buck, Torrey building. 

East Superior street; water, gas, 
electric light, steam heat; $25 per 
month, including heat. R. P. Dowse 
& Co., 106 Pro vidence building. 

flat, 1315 .West First street. 


cottage. 3439 Mlnnisota avenue. 
Call Bloom & Co.. 102 West First 

house, garden and chicken yard. In- 
quire 802 East Third street, or call 
Grand 1885-Y. 

Lakeside, 6724 Oneida litreet; furnace 
heat, water, bath, hardwood floors; 
$25 per month. R. P. Dowse & Co.. 
106 Providence building. 

bath; 1909% West Superior street 
Apply Bloom & Co., 102 West PMrst 

water heat; brick flat; modern: 
East end; walking distance; fine 
unobstructed lake view. Apply Wahl 
& Messer, Lonsdale building. 

ond floor, 1612 West Superior street; 
suitable for rooming houee or for 
business purposes. Inquire S. S. Alt- 
schul . Zenith 1747-Y. 

nue west four rooms, downstairs; 
water and sewer, stove heat. $12 per 
month. \V. M. Prindle & Co., Lonsdale 



reader is In the city. Madame Ster- 
ling has been before the public pro- 
fessionally nearly thirty years and 
from her long experience is prepared 
to give advice on all the affairs of 
life. .Madame Sterling has been for 
years teacher and demonstrator at 
the College of Palmistry, New York 
cit.v, tlie only Institution of its kind 
in the world. Thousands can testify 
to her ability as a reader. Ladies 
are requested to call in forenoon or 
afternoon as much as possible to 
avoid tlie night crowds. Arrange- 
ments can be made for entertainment 
at private nome if desired. Open Sun- 


129 East First street, acioss from Ar- 

voyant and palmist, 20 West Superior 
street, upstairs. Six questions an- 
swered by mail, $i. Send date of hirth 

ishes pianos and furniture at your 
home. 'Phone Hogan & Co., Both 

to all her friends and to any one 
wishing work done In the hair dress- 
ing, manicuring and massaging line, 
that she is again located at 17 
East Superior street, upstairs, where 
she will be pleased to greet them. 

wishes summer position as gover- 
ness. Address A. W., Dollar Bay, 
Mich, Lock Box 106, 

date 1853 quarters; $20 for half dol- 
lars; we pay a cash premium on hun- 
dreds of coins; keep all money dated 
before 1881, and send 10 cents at once 
for our new illustrated coin value 
book, size 4x7; it may mean your 
fortune. C. F. Clarke & Co.. Coin 
Dealers. Dept. 89. Le Roy. N. Y. 

board 4-year-old boy where there are 
no other children. Call 19 Fifth ave- 
nue west at 6 p. m. 

send 2-cent stamp for catalogue of 
sijeclal rubber goods, remedies and 
toilet necessities. Falrbank Supply 
House, Department 137 u. 60 
Wabash avenue. Chicago. 

tor Is guaranteed; private Informa- 
tion tor married ladies only; descrip 
tlve circulars free. D 35, Merritt 
Laboratories. Cleveland, Ohio. 

gentleman, 46, would marry: confi- 
dential. X, Box 36, Toledo League, 
Toledo, Ohio. 

going into the moving picture busi- 
ness, better consult us, we can fur- 
nish your place complete. Picture 
machines, ail makes, new and sec- 
ond-hand hand experts to Install 
same. Large list of good houses for 
sale. Northwestern Supply Co., 129 
West Superior street. Duluth. Minn. 

adoption. Call Grand 1597. 

shop, 20 W. Sup. St.. upstairs. Man! 
curing, 25c; shampooing and hair- 
dressing, 50c; switches made from 
combings. Both phones. 

from washday troubles by sending 
your family wash to us; 6 cents per 
pound. Lute's laundry. 808 East 
Second street. Both 'phones 447. 

sage. 813 Torrey build ing. 

located at 17 East Superior street, 

ads, reports, pamphlets and pros- 
pectuses, furnish you with facts, ar- 
guments, literary and historical ma- 
terial for debates, club papers and 
orations, correct and revise your 
MSS. and boost your enterprise. Don 
Carlos W. Musser. 712 Torrey build- 
ing. 'Phone Melrose 2024. 

carpet cleaning. James Morgan. Mel- 
rose 1902; Zenith 2222. 

Personal — Wringer -repairing. Int'atate 
Merc. Co.. UN. 21st Ave. \\. Lincoln 7. 

druggist for Chlchesters Pills, the 
Diamond Brand. For 25 years known 
as best, safest, always reliable. Take 
no other. Chichesters Diamond Brand 
Pills are sold by druggists every- 

female regulator, best of all. Mailed 
In plain wrapper, $2 a box. Orpheum 
pharmacy, 2 01 East Superior street. 

hair made Into beautiful switches. 
Knauf Sisters. 


X. 807 Sixth avenue west. 

Ing house; eight roo;ns; hardwood 
finish; hardwood floors throughout: 
hot water heat; $60 ptsr month. 429 
East Second street. J. D. Howard 
& Co.. 216 West Supei lor street. 

houses, 27 and 29 West Fourth street; 
all modern Improvemer ts; large base- 
ment. Inquire 21^^ West Fourth 

seven-room house; In good condition; 
possession May 1. C. L. Rakowsky 
& Co.. 201 Exchange building. 

Barrett. 1122 E. 4th St. Zen. 1945-Y 

moved promptly. Melrose ISVO; Ze- 
nith 1488-X. 

tage below branch Boat club; best 
place on point to live; modern 
throughout. C. L. Rakowsky & Co, 

nue east, six rooms, bath, hardwoo'd 
floors first floor; $25. N. J. Upham 
company, 18 Third avenue west. 

West Third street. Apply to Henry 
Taylor. 603 Palladlo b ailding. Zenith 
'phone 2066-Y. 

rled couple or small : 
desirable four-room 
nlshed or unfurnishe 
floors, water, etc. Ne 
thoroughly warm. 
you advantage to see 
eating. Inquire for C 
Thirty-eighth street. 

'amily, a very 

cottage fur- 
3. Hardwood 
arly new and 
:t will be to 
Lhis before lo- 

E. I. Foster, 
Park Point. 

bath and electric lights, water paid. 
Inquire 731 West Seccnd street. 

modern except heat. Inquire 620 
East Third street. 

two bathrooms; centrally located; 
good tor rooming hous;. E. H. Lower, 
room 22, Mesaba blocl:. 

house; 329 Fourth avenue west. E 
H. Lower, Room 22, Mesaba block. 

Park Point; all conveniences; water, 
gas, electric lights, ust of boat; large 
fireplace. Inquire 3229 Minnesota ave- 

nished cottage on Paik Point, elec- 
tric lights, hardwood floors. 162G 
Minnesota avenue. 

three lots for garden; No. 927 Ninth 
avenue west. Apply to H. Gould 
Eighth avenue west and Tenth street. 

street, ten rooms, heat, mod- 
ern throughout; malM a good room- 
ing house, $50 per month. J D. 
Howard & Co., 216 West Superior 

with three lots for a garden. No. 
927 Ninth avenue west. Apply to 
H. Gould, Eighth avenue west and 
Tenth street. 

Park Point, eight rooms, hot water 
heat, water. bath, electric light; 
grounds 120 by 200 feet; a fine lawn 
with fountain, Minnesota avenue and 
Twenty-sixth steet; J 25 per month. 
R. P. Dowse & Co.. 106 Providence 

also three rooms at 126 West Third 
street; four rooms at 228, Third 
avenue west. Call 11 East Third 

2721 West Second sir2et. Call Mel- 
rose 1973. 

.311/i West First street. Inquire 1127 
West Michigan street 

furnished house to reliable parties. 
412 Eighth avenue east. 

all conveniences. 31' West Fourth 
street. Inquire 319 West Fourth 

east; eight rooms, hardwood floors 
downstairs, furnace heat, electric 
light, gas for cooking. Stryker, Man- 
ley & Buck, Torrey b jllding. 

room house; hardwood floors, gas and 
electricity, laundry in basement; very 
desirable. Stryker, Manley & Buck. 
Torrey building. 

Fifteenth avenue east; modern; hard 
wood fioors. furnace heat, gas and 
electricity. Wahl-Messer Realty Co.. 
208 Lonsdale building. 

with bath. 215 \4 East Fifth street. 
Hartman-O'Donnell agency, 205 Lons- 
dale building. 

arranged home in the East end; mod- 
ern in every respect; $42.50 per 
month. Whitney Wall company, 301 
Torrey building. 

bath, furnace, fireplace and laundry. 
109 East Third str-'et, |50. E. D. Field 
company. Exchange building. 

on Nineteenth avenue east with fur- 
nace, bath, etc., one b ock from cars, 
$32.50. E. D Field conpany, 203 Ex- 
change building. 

fiats i,vlth bath, etc.. }15 and $8. E. 
D. Field company. 203 Exchange 

house. 1007 East Second street; all 
conveniences; $40. Apply N. J. Up- 
ham compa.ny. 18 Thlid avenue west. 

No. 1 West Fifth stre;t; water, sew- 
er, bath, gas and electric lights, hot 
air furnace for rent May 1, $30 per 
month. R. P. Dowse, 106 Providence 



board In good condition. 1810 Bast 
Fifth street. 

writer and upright piano: a bargain. 
221 West Superior street. Room UIO. 

almost new. 1523 Jefferson street^ 

very cheap. W 66, Herald. 

class; $12. Also electric heater cheap. 
709 V^ East Fourth tsreet. 

ond hand full dress suit and white 
vest In good condition, size 42, at 
Karl J. Hagbergs tailor shop, 9 
Twentieth avenue west. 

and kitchen table and washing ma- 
chine. 2501 East Fifth street. 

east, six-room house and bath, gas, 
free water, $20 per n. onth. Stryker, 
Manley & Buck, Torr« y. 

five-room house, water and sew^er; 
free water, $15 per month. Stryker, 
Manley & Buck. Torn-y. 

modern except heat. S. S. William- 
son. 615 Torrey building, both 'phones. 

street, nine rooms, modern; $45 per 
month. See M. Henr cksen, at Hen- 
ricksen Jewelry comiany. 


Chairs, Brussels rug, 9 by 12, almost 
new. 458 Mesaba avenue. Grand 

other furniture. 725 East Superior 

sweet potatoes. Duluth Grain & 
Produce Co. 

room house, 1114 East Third street. 

cle, four-cylinder, two-speed, used 
only short time; in best condition. 
Inquire 4.'2S East Superior street. 

frame building in West Duluth, t0 
be moved. 527 Manhattan building'. 

FOR SALE— ONE 19, ONE 21, ONE 28 

foot gasoline launch. Call 1116 Lak« 
avenue south. Old 'phone 3653. 

ture Including piano and sewing maj 
chine. Must be sold at once. 1( 
West First street. Flat G. 

ture for three rooms. Will sell by 
piece. 1126 West First street. 

44 feet long without engine; Sand's 
toilet and lavatories; ice boxt 
cheap, $675. Address A. A. M.. ^74 
W. Fillmore Av e., St. I'aul. Mrnn. 

In good shape for sale clieap. 2 4 2S* 
East Third street. 

full length coat, sii'e 36, catavvb* 
color; $7.50 Call 412 i;asi KiUU 

room steam-heated flat. Address W! 
68, Herald. 

size, also telephone booth. O 27, 
He rald, or call Melrose 3263. 

one steel range, 3817 Minnesota ave- 
nue. Call Melrose 2857. 

bridle, made of black and white 
horsehair. 1122 Ea!.;t Fourth street. 

hand automobile for two or five pas- 
senger; slightly damaged. Call or 
give us offer at 203 I'rovldence build- 

butter customers. Owing to a rec< nt 
increase in our dairy herd we can 
accommodate a limited number of 
people with butter. Jean Duiuth 
farm. Telephone evenings. 

easy with the Jewel Incubator — any 
one can get good results. We have 
'em in all sizes. See our latest 
hatch. Kelley Hardware Co. 

hand engines, boliers, portable saw. 
mills, planers, matchers, resaws, pul- 
leys, shafting, bangers and boxes. 
'Phones 91. 


lure, architects' and engineers' sup- , 
plies, typewriters and supplies. J. a. 
Ray & Co., 406 W. Su p. St. 'Phones. 

Whites. $18 and $23; four drop-head 
Singers at $10. $12, $15 and $L'5; 
Others from $5 up. all In fine shape. 
White Sewing Machine store. Lake 
avenue and ."ruperior street. 

White Wyandottes, $1 for 13. Mel- 
rose 3948. 


small tract of land for Investment. 
I 69, Herald. 

er touring car; must be reasonable; 
state equipment and price. Care oC 
Herald. W 61. 

WANTED TO BUY— A HOME IN THES end; we have customers for all 
kinds from the lowest priced to the 
highest. Have you anything to of- 
fer? Whitney Wall company. 301 
Torrey building. 

property quickly, addres.s Northwest- 
ern Business agency. Minneapolis. 

22-foot; must be in good condition. 
Box 746, city. 

Store; will pay cash. Call 206 Al- 
worth building. 

or eighty-acre Improved or unim- 
proved farms; if you have anything 
for sale bring it in. Whitney W-all 
company, 301 Torrey building. 

paid for men's old clothing. Phoenix 
Dry Cleaning Co. Zenith, 1852-X. 
10 Fourth avenue west. 

Wanted to Buy — Highest price for cast- 
off men's clothing. N. Stone, 213 W. 
let St. Melrose 1834; Zenith 1134-D. 

We buy second-hand furniture and 
stoves. Lincoln 295-X. 1629 W. Sup. sr.. 

auto and carriage tires. 328 East Su- 
perlor street. Zenith 2013-D. 

rooming house, hotel or would con- 
sider some other business. Call at 
once. 609 Torrey building. 

LADIES — $1,000 REW 
tlvely guarantee my ; 
"Monthly" remedy, 
some of the longest 
abnormal cases in thi 
No harm, pain or In 
work Mail. $1.60. I 
{2. Dr. -L. M. Sous 
Kansas City. Mo. 

jirreat successful 
Safely relieves 
most obstinate, 
'ee to five daya 
terfersnce with 
touble strength, 
tblaton & Co.. 


nlshed rooms heated, suitable for 
housekeeping. X 33. Herald 

nished fiat or house east of SlMh 
avenue east, for the months of June- 
July and August. References fur- 
nished. 223 K. Herald. 

nlshed house in East end for sum- 
mer. Address M 219. Hetald. 

wishes to rent rather large unfur- 
nished loora in house witii modei-n 
conveniences on Park Point, beloir 
Twenty-fifth street. Call Mclro.'<e 


Guaranteed Main Springs. $1.00; watch 
Gleaued. IL Garon Bros., ill W. 1st. 







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April 22, 1911. 


They may be " lucky," of course. But perhaps it's more like good 
management than good luck. Most of the good servants are found 


i(r WHY PAY RENT? *